Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 294


Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1974 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1974 volume:

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'ZZ A, -ff 2 " 9? l i .f ' al :if f Hs. wr ., , , . . .. ., 5 V, I a 'M X7 1 .. X Q.. . gpfxf- SP! ! uw: in M.. Y., 1 . N . . , ..., . . .., ,Q .. 1 will if ,. i f F? .l l l ' ", Q ffai -..- p v 2 :qi 5 G 4.3 g 1, 3 --5 41. ,- ' -l V ' M . - -xr , N. .Q- .- , ff' 9 . 3 1 Q ' if 1: fill. . ,Jr Sf 'Dir F .vw A 1:65 4 - fwfr... In K .. Q ,,,, ' 'FLORODDRS' AT THE CASINO. A Genuine Hit by the Laiest nf the Musical Camedia. " Plrlrosloref' which had its flrsl pmaug. fmlll D1 lhil dh' ll the Canine last evtm- ifld. DIMM' Q prunaunnd And Instantaneous HIS. mule aamnounced and imtamene- UU' HH- The mush: wee tuneful. un- suous. and UI 1 whole so complete- Zul. sfumnus and as a whole eo complete- 7! eh-we Url IIDSM of the avenge Clxlfla Dwdlktlmla 91 Rent years as to put lt ln ' 'bf' 'NNI' ll! 4-laelf :mums them. lt br!-wma with the v-ry brightest and an 01 the ree:-nt won-uns and lu honest re- CPPNQQ lvl nftbt would se-em to aug-ur u 'DM x run u the mugera or me :neun :alle to five lt. Arid: :Nm lt: leelde-d merlt as a muslcal production. lt has a :tary that has conf- llnully and some lense and that can eer- la-lllv he followed so an lulelllglble con- clusion. It hge exvepnluual brllllqncy ln Kstuling. grit? gnurinll. xml n con- sland llfe and lgle tml lu-ep both eye end err glneently oleeupled. All or shriek A, .. . .. . Pl A 0 1 on' that lurudnra lv as wl c v allies-ent from mr l'4'L'tl'll Cullum pm- lfucllons ll ll l.: pofslhln tu lmnglnl-. The story has to do erlth the exploitation of n perfume bl' an American. nlmbvrt PT. GIQHAIIIJ the it mndr l mlllicnalre by the sa-ret of its pn-punlon. wnirh he has stolen from the usher of his ward. bl-lorrn. tl-'annie Johnstone.: lt is with the restora- tion of thas tortune to the pretty Flomdo- run that the :tory Ima to do. and tm-re an lntrrlwlned ll lt three different love fn- tanflements which Km-'nlxh eeuumeut And to SFR. M m KYB TOWN. l lil' U! 'Benton Yllder: dlnctd ad panacea by Jed Hema. Al Ham-r um-rn umm. ,lb Q-3 24 Cm-H ........ .....Re maart!! . T, Femmes. 115,33 P! lAMQl!'..............l"NkC Sh affine: .... 12, :SYM ln. . .... In Webb ieafltdllbl ..,. ....,. John Craven GCN .. .... .M ll Er lin a'..':,:3.3r... "" ' gn. .. . . . .Helm Cue: .Barley WI!!! JL . ...lellhn Scot! R : ., M, Y l 5 1 9 6 f ' vw-If 51 v mae Z 4. 4 U., ' - 2 H ' 1? ff iff' "i.ii'f"'f' . ' . .png ' A 'Eff 1 . , Zibjbf' I-'Wg 4. ff- ' . " .. f ' ug. 4 - 1,251.5-4 .Qgggj f .iifeg-'L-5 N..-Z--fl Y- . x dl 'll i , .. 5- . . Q ,I 1 4 ,... , F X, P 'Q . S .33 Mix ., . . 5 X Q A w .rig 3.9: . .. rf..-13. y r E . . tw nm 'Y f M Q. Q 3 Ex . , g . l . f . ' l I l is 2 . , lf' , K ,- 52 r Q X -ig I 1 A L 'fjigf . ...Paige ' 1 will 10 H13 sl6nnesil6K'Br'-iflrleltllfll 'Il-QXFQT And thle reaches lu climax in Melbu wor- ehlp. BOLD AND BOUNTIFUL A Succession of Splendid Vistas In Zlegfeldk 12th Edition at New Amsterdam. u--ggi-l PATRUOTIC FINALE STlRS Ann Pennington. Lillian Lerrelne, Wlll Roger: ana llldle Center Among Hut of Entertainers. ZXSQFILD FOLLIES 0? fill. A revue ln tio ante Ind tgentywlx scenes. Hue and lyrlce by nnnold Walt and Gene Buck: musk: by Laulu Hlrlch and Ds-ve Bumper. Az lhl New Amsterdam Thee- tre. Pflllvhi ltarllynn llllter. Lllllna larmlne, lll Rqera, Eddie Outer. W. C. Fields. Ann Pannlnrton. Frank Cartel' I-llrry Kelly, Guo Mnton. Allyn Khif. Ke? Laurell. Fruoxvlkrloa and llenellne flfhenlln. Marlo nllace. Role Dulm-ng Dorothy Leda. Gladys Fulcrum. nuance Cu-was-.lohn Blue. lhftha laalfllll KA Fuzz. Alulun Yolllil. Dcutlly Illllu. lu than Blunt. The annual "Follies" ot Flores: ll-elfeld. Jr., twyelfth of the celebrated Qflll, tu given lu premiere pertormf ence in these nut: baton nntrveetent and averflovlng bonu lut nl t at the New Amnardem. lt le U. brave. boun- UNL and beautiful show this eeuon. gzlnoleod of all the gorgeouenua which llletlnlullbed lu DTQCCBSIOTI, and :mn zum ' mglgfmmos' the many fm' -Q-H.:-."1"lLmg"l':'l.:-:'.g.0' rf.: efyur non e me new Elnmtzgfnfetgznu deny: mutt. and W. C. helen all!! av!! ln the nev- ahovr. Trlck clubs ut :trance noises l the major :here of the bumnr mi scene: the comedlefn extnordl- ggry uhm fur jvirgllgs le tlkeh lllfvln- tnge of not er. A . dk Cantor runs througt the eaterulnmmt this mason. usd et hu funniest ln 5 arena ln vhlch he take! the aviator: tent. Hin 3.."""'y..f."1.3'i'l.'.2."'5..t"I..'?5Z'...l"2 ll u trifle' from the need at zurehcll. blue or otherwise. sl-'GY Brennth emueelthebueevnetl! Wimgfxngf their duolqluli and the eccentric brought Gowns rl from lr. Zletfeldi root revue. :lea won lalhuse. The maple ls by Lou A. I-llneh :nd Dave Dumper. with an added Delfl0fkf number I3 Irving Berlin and 1 victor Jeeobl w tn. The but of the numbers in "in Old Venelllam' wat 5: UW" King. Gnhervlee the wore touches B0 high mote, but ls at all tlrnee lxtlllclerlt ze the purpose end the vvldl uf UW amatur- .21 M4 5 2 2 2 ,El UP.. 'En' Q . I El X., 3X f W . 6 LYC za.-an 117 . .:-H5 BI BL iii 3 0 and D7 It ND h Amt I gay. muff 9 4Y1'Od.. lllll.. XKQQ 'Hit - 'ilk -fslk' Riff MIL ' .RN A ITHIL IAIIYUORI. The Premlelngveung Astral In e New Fence B the Barrick Theatre. The chem at label Bnnwmnte U rv! il only the charm of hit!-eutrktel fem! emi infectious UNIV- ihe ie not A hltioale anim. surely. end her :md natural dh! have not :rex bl!!! muy denlbvd by OSW- mace ua practice. But she has harmed Ulilllillhllh the tow yan :he hllheen tn the new of the public. Ike nova shut te thnecenevlthhsrtiyehlah nov. ofthe lnquhrhhl lld RQDKUCII of "tit tik- wurd nge." Stu hu deveivvii into I umm youu women than mane! All frequently me-gen: gredoumeen. Bhegtlll make: too unch at her charming mule. wlxlch some one hee told her le Irre- eunhle. and the employe it eometlmee. ee can Petter used zu employ that level! nmllnofben. vhenxgnve expreeeleao! countenance or even A town Gould be more Lppropriate In the undue!! of UN lull- uma. Till! lakes the eeaeltlve spectator nervous, uhateerexheieloelng han-tp on her:-oleeullltrolnxwheven IIIQUIS ht. Charming smile: are mlghty and eip- lul far nctreuee. but they should be una ::3e+.?'A wa.: 'll ' 328 I' re A gmly e ff. 4... 'IDFCFFY FWF' -- ""g."'fr'hlf Ui" n lnnrlnlly. Iles Berryman Uould do well M5 .4Q"" 9 1' Q .lc nr i i 'Y K1 6 gg all ,, my et: ' .Mt lm I if 1 Em ' 'S ,Q 5 if 1. 5 .. ,.,,, . -N -,. . V, 5, . N' 55 . Will Jud Ado All Bertie Ellen. Kate. lylvle Anal Ame And Cord . Jess. . dull! lllke. Joe. . . lam. . FG the that with eakl of Fifi dan - "Ok ea on an man lv 3 1 as V' S n -I ll H1 ." ' I 4' H 4 d ln JOHN KENT. the .TICKETS NOW ON 4 NEW AM STE RDAIV1 THEATRE DIIECYION NAMSYEIDAM IIALYT COIPORAYION YM! NEW AMSTERDAM YHEATRI PLANNYD ANU DESIGNED ll' I '::.g.35Q.1::f: AT HAM 1040101 ...-...Vg 'lv- ""' '---... 1 'Q J F. RICHARD ANDERSON AND A. L EIIANGER UEGINMNG MAUNE-ES MDNDAY EVENING. WEDNESDAY ANU HAY M. Aleph! D01 SATUIDAY MIX COKDON Prneoh A New louise! Condi " R O B E R T A ' ' fun AUC! DU!! MILLEIK level. "Scum by lates-fe" ma. by ea .4 tra.. 5, IROME KEN OTTO HAIBACH Conduit, lleltloth Go-an Dmped iq Madame htel Sewing Douigud by Cul lebimn BILLY BOYDKN, SOPI-HI TEALB, RUCKLEIB-RRY ORCHFETIA HUCKLBHERRY F... im,-a s, u.. mn CAST IN Tiffin-li? . . , ..... Played ly Gloxc: Ivan-mr Puuhack .,,........ " " Rulown lwntufol tie Radu on Debumm. . . . . HAXNB5' HAI NES. the Crochet Hll-ll GIAY Cnuroulu Cotuerun lol Hon s'5' MRS. TEALE, IM lvthlr . . .... . . . AUNT HINNXB Crude Name, ROBERTA the Iodine ...... ANGEL! the Aaeillam .... . . . . . . . ' LGRD HENRY DBLVUL, me Friend at Rolu-ru ..,...., R. the Sur Consumer . ,.., . . . . , L LADISLAW, the Deanna , . , l, STEPHANIE, the Imager it loblnre. 9' NME. HUNEZ QClemrniihl Sehubchill ., . A N 5 " " Jun Inna " In 'hun.:'rou " Tuna " lOll'l'1'l Clllliflll " " Svnnlv Gnuusun-r " " LYDA lalllfl " " WILLIAI Hill , f , mf.. 6 4 1 eq MATINEES rms WEDNESDAY Asn maxi wslsx 32353325 "'0'W' 11 ITHI THE L "Asmsimsu ROSENFUIIY. WALLACK3 E Anne Nlehelra Llttle Human Oom- edy Hoa:-tlly Received at Fulton. .mums :men Rosa. A comay In 'mm . it 6 ii f1fif.'f.'fD.ffa.Z",""f', , .g ll ZZ !"'0"2Q-1 --... sy an-e Nichols- M me P'-ww gh ,S mums, me Stylist , , ,.... kuumhuh Conan, it N 5 Wmgfmktung :KJV ll'vu X. a e U 'nl dll!-I. lik a...'l'.':'tf?a'.:3... CORTTH' ?t?n. ' ......... ' Student Life . . . . . 10 dnmwl'........ Academics .... . . 42 A U Organizations. . . . . 66 LAST 1 W Sports ....... , , 92 '7 1 '13 People . . . 122 TIMES 1 wma 'rms xc. I lgiwmiam Index ...... . . 186 .- wsu-v ww- lv. 1 Junior High . . 194 fd" 1 nn count , V Mm..-gr BYAIDXQTQQ. N invrzzei W .... AJ. an W QV' K Y K .- nerlzernmeoews Nz: ND THE 1 GIRL 0 R'S WEEK CDec. 30.1 , ' Wed.. Dann.. Set. I ludeal ph! in two IC'-I nn, derived from "Green lee." by Lynn msn- lllllii adgerl: book an lyrlu by 1-stein 26. Staged by Reuben nnonography by AID!! 0 pe eq Lemuel Ann: evi- d by Kiln Whttcgdaroducei H Guild. At lhl . James ................Bettf Garde .... Duke ......Ioan Roberts lrlley ........,..lAwln Clay .... ......Herbert Rlllmll Dlmou de lllvl ......Celeste Balm . .... Jueevxbubtt p............Jane wrence ......,...Klthlrlne ieruvl ... ...... ..... Ellen kv: lCl....... ......U-. ...loan ileCnc en . . . .Kntc Friedltcb f.......E::i grime u ...... Ill ........0ven 2-Iertin ,.....Geor:e Chureh ........Mere Phu .....,.PlUl lthlera ...............Georie Irving ...............1-larcs Gordon BWI! IUCHOLS in--.--U ......nn I they have been laying . l Guild il dead, words ily will have to be eaten 'ut thla morning. For- pometimea somber tenor ye, the little lady of I Street lalt. evening into new paths andt the St. James e truly Na- MISS DUNCAN DANCESQ 3,000 CHEER SPEECH I . H ' intl w"'iZ' diel .'3""'s'K FJ-ta. ...... new ng ay . . In effect that "Able: Irish Boas' Q . mllht he mistaken tor 5 men Cdifornie . 5 mmf I! It were much longer withheld 1 ru Broadway- raw ,Hi - ., X-....,,,,,.,,,...,..,...,...,.,. Russia. hal been kim to Iendora Duncan. aceordlng to the view of 3,000 admirer: who filled Carnegie Hell yea- terdey for the a.rtlat'e return after flvc yearn for nn American tour. So slender she looked tha.t tt seemed the laden of former rleye who leaped md bounded through the five-atop dance and mllltuy march of Tclxelkovskyl " Pnthetic " symphony. Later. ln hh "Slavic March." sho walked with lovbe-nt form and hound hands, ull the old Prince buffs thrilling Ruadan anthem rang out tn the mualc. und the dancer rome with free erm! ln one of thoae moment.: of power, such as when she lat danced et the lietropclitnn to wartime " Marsell. lain." lllaa Duncan? great audience, alter nenrly three noun ln atlfllng heat, eull waited to call her tuck tor L apeech, which :he began by referring to her let- olt invitation to Rlllltl- Hlle also pnlntrd out the young poet. Serge Yuleenln. nov her husband. who was Quick? roc- ognlzed on the box tler or outelde urlng gr-umenadea, dressed lu teavhoota. long funn md mme yarda of owlng ace at the neck. l BEGINNING fo-MORROW H1101 ..-.-......-... HATINIICB THIS! THUMHDAY Q HAI cannula vouanuu ADAPTED FROM BY ROBERT H .BY JAMES BERNA " Sets for AT THIS THEATRE U T0 IDG INCLUDING musical play ealled Ai to egg' ag I I " L-so enum N 'r 1-1 E M U s 1 c '1 ve, for excnr- -----"----- Guild eomblnee a fresh ,q?'E5'03?g Clair Luce as "Curley's Wife" in an R ,mm um mme mm ms gayety' 1 chuum of uhm: 3 urine-95. Lis.-M Of Mice and Men. umiens 1 . nuzt 'ing-ln' 3 'DER -9"""1i - 0 7- T ' 6 ' -,.,..f,-,fQ1.- ,.,.. --. ?i72f.""'.Qff1...'::i H., tuutul ucuug, . ' . f 'nur PLA1BlLL'PUlLlSHlD - iw - 'run . new - von - 'mann - noon 1 - ...... , --.... --,.-,...-.--. -., -...-,,,,- .... .. - 1 5' '!P"5.F.n-J'.H n1-l. .. 4 aa ll A 1. ES 1'E'eP"'5.'ff" USTALGIA HITS On August 27, 1973, 1,603 senior high students reported to Edison to start their school year. As always, part of us were excited, antici- pating new classes, new teachers and seeing old friends, but the rest of us were reluctant, thinking instead of old classes, old teachers and homework. This year we had about 55 students bussed here from outside the Edison district and 527 students moving up from junior highs. Those of us who were returning knew what to expect, but the new students could only ponder on how things had been in the past. Whether old or new, WC wondered as a group what this year would bring: traditions kept, changes or what? For the first time in several years it appeared that Edisonites were once again proud of their mighty Eagles. Old-fashioned school spirit was up and everyone started to take notice as we proudly wore our green and white duds on the days of the games fboth students and teachersj We also sold bal lons, buttons, derbies, pennants, T-shirts and spirit ribbons and formed an Edison first with our very own card section that spelled out every- thing from "Eagles" to "Mash Memorialf' Fashion, as always, was constantly changing, but this year everything was nostalgic as we mixed 30's, 40's and 50's styles. Guy-wise: there were cuffed, high-rise jeans or plaid baggies worn with sweater vests, platforms and bow ties. Hair was for the most part shorter and often layered. Girl-wise: there were dresses fat any lengthy and, of course, jeans with shrinks, knit tops and blazers. Hair styles varied from shags to neck length, pageboys to short, short cap cuts. Jewelry was large, plastic and bright. For both sexes, straight legged jeans and overalls were comfort- abl e and, therefore, popular. It was quite a problem last year when bike riding became a fad and there was nowhere to put them all. But now we have seven bike racks and kids still have to chain their two wheel vehicles to fences and posts. Who would ever have dreamed we'd see the day when the bike THC 4 0 Open ks were as crowded as the parking lot? ing l. Edison students Edith MacDaniels, Mel Hansen, Michael Carter, Karen Stewart and Adrian Washington do their best to avoid the often humdrum school routine, 2. School spirit seems to be picking up as students clap enthusiastically during the assembly before the Memorial game. 3. Sophomore Greg Kirkpatrick arrives early to be assured a parking space for his bike. 4. Nostalgia plays a part in the styles of dress shown bv senior leannie Enlow. Opening Q 5 1. Before school Officer Robert Crow talks with junior Dave Smith in the smokehole. 2. Many students wander through the halls absorbed in each other. 3. A more Common sight around school, many students have begun to include this book in their studies. 4. During lunch, juniors Duana Kitch and Jimmy Letterman enjoy the quietness of the coutryard. 60 Opening 2 TIMES, ATTITUDES CHA GE Times have changed and it's more than "you've come a long way baby." Today's Edison students may wear the '50's fash- ions or be caught cruising Peoria, but the main difference lies in their attitude. This is the invisible line dividing then from now. Student's minds are being opened to view new ideals and concepts. They may be seen showing affection freely to their honey, studying alone in the courtyard or catching a smoke between classes, which points out that students no longer want to do things to be crowd-pleasers, but to be self-pleasers. Edison high schoolers be- came experimenters and explorers in de- veloping individual values to such con- troversial subjects as sex, marijuana, drugs and religion. Whether it be the morals of society, parents, individuals or the church, they had to decide for themselves what works best for them and to apply those values to make them fit. The difference between then and now is the difference be- tween yours and mine. Opening o 7 1 STUDB TS TA EBREA School requires 7 hours out of 24 hours a day. What does an Edison student do within this time span? Some have spent their 7 hours in school figuring how to get out for seven hours. The art of skipping out was a delicate process if one wished to be successful. Students used any resource available such as forged passes, notes from home and misplaced absentee slips. Remember the day Mary went to the bathroom all hour and John took a long break over a short lunch hour? Though new faces attempted new schemes to break out, nothing had changed. Still the wrath of Mr. Miller hung over our heads, as we mumbled how the car broke down . . . For most students, they would have to wait till their senior year before they could officially label themselves "free.,' 8 0 Opening LETS G0 BRUISI "Hey, man, that's a cool set of wheels you got there." It sounded like a direct quote out of the 50's era, but hark! This was a quote heard in the Edison parking lot before and after school every- day. The maze, provided for student parking, looked like a jungle filled with natives on the loose. At the first of the year people leamed to beat the system by arriving early to park that car in a favorite spot which would also help beat the rush at 3:45. But such planning was of no avail because when the final bell rang, the drums began to beat and everyone was on the warpath in their mighty metal machines. With gritted teeth and a determination to defeat the forces of evil fcarsj which surrounded them Edison students attempted to make a break for it At last freedom was accomplished only to hear the sound of a siren which halted the escape with a ticket for speeding. 'air , Danelle Irvin talks with some of the visitors to the attendance of- ce one Monday morning. 2. Cars of all types can be seen in the dison parking lot, a popular place Monday through Friday. 3. tudents anxiously await their turn to talk with Mr. Miller. 4. One fthe most envied drivers at Edison, senior Danny Finnerty, cruises 1 his new Vet. Opening. 9 EET Q E9 E9 ,, 1 f 1 ,fs Nw 4 xi XJ.. Xx., I Sf, ,' l .. xlf'WQFMf ' F. ,R , il fx MQW fff L IVVV , WX 4 2 ,f 3 W u 21' RJ N, D 1, ' 1' ' My Mail QQ? 21, 'ff 11 Jil: l. , Us fy N' fe ff- -4 f- .- 'f .A ,. 1 , , , 1' , '7 QC-Q f PF- 26' 'XR f X Hx Q 'mx ' 31115 mriv 4112 ge! fha bw! JHJIX CQQQQIERSE Qmjeg GMP Icacacul Milam, G15 theg pexvfcorvm new mugiez with dcmcaepg. FIELDHQUSE - WED. NIGHT mo PM - NQVISLMBER lu, 1913 ll Lazy Days of Summer Fun Filled Hlnnths Pass lluicklu The disc jockies called it the "Summer of '97", but we just called it good ole summer time and marveled at the thought of three glorious months without school. At the end of May, we were released for a vacation of exactly 95 days and what each one of us did with those sunny days could fill several pages, so herets a very short summer summary. Many high schoolers went out into the business world for three months as salesmen, con- struction workers, secretaries or lifeguards. The idea was to earn a buck which would en- able them to race at Kart Ville, go to all night poker parties, play two more rounds of pool, socialize with the crowd at the 51st and Harvard Pizza Hut, or just pay for munchie food at the local Git 'N Go. Kids that weren't working U.S. to Colorado or Florida, like the places were going to be gone the next day. For those who didn't go that far, there were always weekends for going to Keystone or Grand Lake. We would go to almost any length to "get away from it all" for even a short time. Kids who stayed home all summer spent their spare time listening to KAKC, KELI or various other radio stations. Boys listened to Bet Midler blast out the 'fBoogy Woogy Bugle Boy from Company B", as they worked on their cars. And girls sobbed to "Touch Me in the Morning", as they worked on their diets and tans. Everyone moaned at the sounds of "The Monster Mash", screamed as "Delta Dawn" played for the hun- dreth time, and rocked out at KAKC FM,s golden hits from flicks: Walking Tall, Live and Let Die and the all time great movies of the "good old days" like Paper Moon and Class of '44, Many of us came out of jesus Christ Super Star wishing that just once some- one had said something in- stead of singing it, or perhaps walked out of the theater laughing after seeing Okla- homa Crude, because this one and only picture about Okla- homa was filmed in California! Our three summer months came to an end all too soon. We gave up jobs, tossed halters, shorts and thongs into the bottom drawers, and gen- erally prepared for . . . school. Paul McCartney did a good job of echoing the perfect theme of the worthwhile time in his song, "Live and Let Die". And that is exactly what we all did in the one and only summer of were on the move. Vacationers flocked across the ocean to Europe or just drove over the the 50's. In the evenings, Me and Betty Lou headed for the '73. 1- Displabfing hfif ability to TPOP 3 schoolers to go last summer was wheely", IS senior Kathy Kaiser. 2. Kart Ville, ---l,.,,,,wM A favorite place for many high I2 o Summer condids 3. While in Europe, Brad Rogers takes up canoe rowing in Stratford Upon Avon. 4. Having fun on their vacation to Disneyland are Vaughn and Kim Brock. 5. Last summer Iill Clements tested her skill at bull fighting while in Madrid. 6. One of the many activities for Glenda Alderman and Karen Graham at Campus Life Camp in Colorado was hiking in the mountains. 7. Getting ready to leave Falls Creek Summer Camp, Ka VanSchoyk, Leslie Ervin and Lynn Conard pose for one llhst picture. 1. Playing in a pile of leaves are Sharon Iohnson, Glenda Feller, Billie Parker and Mary Brannin. 3. At a Halloween Party, Ieff Boyd is dunking for apples. 4. Enjoying the fall season is Rob Walters hanging from a tree. I4 o Foll Condids Good-hue Summer! It was hard to believe that summer was over already, but when the leaves began to fall, and kids began to play football or wear heavy sweaters we knew that it was time to settle into the school year and say good- bye to summer. Good-bye summer jobs. Good-bye summer songs. Good-bye summer romances. And hello fall! As always, school cut down our dating and par- tying to two nights a week and raised homework time from 0 hours to forever. But there were those times set Hnd Hello fall! aside for getting away from the weekly grind. One group of Edison guys met almost every Sunday afternoon at Zink Park to play football and varied Edisonites could be caught rolling through piles of leaves whenever the opportunity arose. One sort of outdated but popular song stated that, "To every season . . . there is a reason," and although the times were bad fwith Water- gate, the energy crisis and a shortage of gasolinej we en- joyed the season for whatev- er reason! 'tiki , ,A . UQ t A J' . ' . :az M- it .. . ,.,,,w' sissifw-Sw V. est- Me. 2. an 5iiQ2i?7i'l,lk egg: -Q ' 'Eiii1iffi'f F11 .f aww ee t j,i ?,W 2. Practicing for the Ice Travaganza is Lynn West at the Fair Grounds Ice Skating Rink. 5. At a ski resort in Colorado are Iill Nelson and Vicky Neck gettinglready to slide down a slope. 6. Shopping, is Paula Mas burn for some Christmas goodies. 'SW VT e 'e Hn. llllnter Seen Mr. Winter could be seen entering Edison as heaters clicked on, coats and heavy sweaters were worn and Mr. McKaskle's room hit a low of forty-five degrees as the windows lay wide open and smokeholers gathered close together to keep warm. Stu- dents were seen getting into the Christmas spirit as the con- cert chorus perfomied at various clubs around town, the orchestra and concert band held their annual winter con- cert, the hustling of students shopping and the senior board Entering Edisnn turned into a group of off-key carolers that serenaded many a student to bring smirks and smiles of embarassment from the listeners. With cold weather under foot, some students packed up to move to even colder climates as they mounted their skis to slide down the slopes of Colorado on the Campus Life ski trip. For some Edison students, they spent the major- ity of their time ice skating, practicing for the annual Ice Travaganza. Winter Condids Q I5 lllaqe Eamers Gel Glimpse lll lllorllmq Game Called lute In years past, Edison's working students have been overlooked and underrated as an important part of the student body. Many students Worked after school or with the aide of a privilege pass. They held such jobs as typists, salesmen, waitresses, service station attendants and clerks. Teenagers have always filled these positions, but this year many Edisonites found themselves competing vehe- mently to obtain or to keep their jobs. Why this sudden struggle for job positions? All other high schools in Tulsa closed their doors at 2:45, while Edison students watched the clock for another hour. This extra hour created a severe handicap to the job seekers. Many students found them- selves involved with unique work situations in spite of the mounting competition. You could come into contact with an Edison student several times daily as they would sell you clothes, carry your lug- gage, keep your dog and care for your sisters and brothers all in a day's work. So, the wage-earning stu- dents discovered this year that being introduced into the busi- ness world gave them a glimpse of what was ahead. Plus, the experiences they had provided some pointers on how to become successful and productive at the working game called life. 1 1. With his usual smile, senior Iim Ernst makes a milk shake for a thirsty customer. 4. Senior Duncan Duva l gets a horse to saddle for one of the youngsters at YMCA Camp Ad- l6o Working Students venture. 5. Getting a pair of slacks to show to a Stewarts, customer is se- nior Meredith Hames. 7. Checking out customers is one of Pe gy Tschappat's many duties at T.G.815. .si Q 6 'si X, b X N X A S3122 Txw. . 5 .sf N X X R XX x N H x X ,ggi N v -,fa -as - we . - -- -was 2. VVhile working at Acadia Veterinary Hos- Eital, senior Rex Shelton demonstrates what e will someday be able to do. 3. Workin at the Southern Hills Tennis Shop includes clearing the courts for junior lack Santee. 6. Iunior Dwayne Beavers' job at Southroads' T.G. 8: Y. includes bringing out new stock. Working Students o I7 e 4 a i 2 ,Wwwg 4 4 1. Captain, senior, Mzirslizi Evans. leads a Cheer. 2. Seniors. Conniu Rausch HHdIL1iiUAiiIUiiI1. 4. Senior, Pain Trczeucz, I8 Q A'Squod Cheerleaders MQ in 'fveruhndu listen, Get Hour Feet HicI4in', D0 the funku Chicken' Spirit was obviously on the incline during the 1973-74 sports seasons, and the Varsity Cheerleaders had the opportu- nity to lead more supporters in chants and cheers for the Mighty Eagles. Captain Marsha Evans was in charge of the squad, consisting of Donna Peyton, Pam Treece, Lisa Barry, Connie Rausch, Iulie Altman, Susan Daniel, Lo- weta Waterdown and Lorrie Reed. The girls went to a summer clinic at O.U. for the first week in Iuly to consis- tently bring back a spirit stick every day and to receive a nomination for the Coca Cola award. These girls had an ac- tive role this year because spirit was being put into mo- tion again. The girls were applauded for acting as a team for the first time in years. The girls noticed the crowds' par- ticipation and welcomed it whole heartedly. The cheer- leaders were returned to the days when bobby sox, pony- tails and pon poms were "in" and they sincerely supported the Mighty Edison Eagles. The crowds in turn could plainly see this in the girls as Marsha Evans belted out the chants, Connie Rausch turned bright red after cheering so loud, and the whole squad actually rocked out to 'jesus Christ Superstar." 6 3. Lorrie Reed, Susan Daniel, Lisa Barr? co-captain, and junior, Donna Peyton. 5. A'Squad giving a s it. 6. Sophomores, Lowetta Waterdown and Susan Daniel, "come on down." A-Squad Cheerleaders o l9 B-Squad Smiles l And here they are wearing huge smiles and revised ver- sions ofthe A-squad uniformsg our very own B-bopping B- squad: Linda Allen, captain, jill Price, co-captain, Deena Celtz, Debbie Rucks, Iulie Stone and Terri Stubbs. After being chosen at tryouts in April of 1973, these six girls had to smilingly make it through summer clinic, Pep Club, assemblies, football players yelling, "Come on down . . .U and, of course, the games and meets, during the third quarter at all A-squad football games, and at several Pep Club meetings. Then they were finally divided up and let hrouqh Season loose to cheer along side the A- squad for basketball, swim- ming, and wrestling. B-squaders were subject to many lessons, just a few of which are listed: It takes soph- omores a while to figure out that VICTORY is the sopho- more battle-cry too. The only kids that show up at B-meets are the B-squad cheerleaders and a few of the players' girlfriends. A-squad cheer- leaders are always right, and last, but not least, everyone who attends football games leaves third quarter to go get a Coke. lSorry girls, but the life of a B-bopper isn't easyll 20 Q B-Squad Cheerleaders 3 1. Intent, Iulie Stone observes an Eagle football game. 3. At the East Central game Terri Stub s and Iill Price are cheerin the Eagles on to victory. 4. Repeating a chant are Linda Allen, Debbie Rucks and Deena Geltz during the Rogers game. ,1 'P , x mixers, Hssemhlies Highlight Hear -Q ...., A . si- . . K I-.4 A ' li ' iv Mm 4 gi? s 5 1 . So you just left the football game. You're with your best gal and it's only 10 o'clock and thereys literally nowhere to go. Betty Lou has just informed you that she's sick and tired of dragging Peoria and that she's in the mood to dance. But where in the world can you go dancing on a night like to- night? Then . . . FLASH!!! You remember that there's supposed to be a mixer at school and you decide to give it a chance. It seems that more and more people 'tdecided to give mixers a chance!! this year because at- tendance was really up. For the mere price of 756 per person students could spend from 11!2 to 3 hours talking with friends or dancing to music varying from live bands like, the ever popular, "Dandy and the Grown-ups" or "The House Band," to records being announced by a local D.I. Door prizes also varied from S25 worth of free gas to several free records that were awarded to the best dancers. We seemed to have reverted to the days of, "Lets go do the Hop," and "Twisting the Night Away." The music, whether old or new, fast or slow, was good and loud. The dancers were all over and enjoying themselves and the field- house, as always, was hot, hot, HOT! The schedule is 1-1-4-5-6. Oh, boy! An assembly! Who cares what it's about, just as long as you float two hours, right? Well, there are four cer- tain people here at Edison who care greatly about assemblies. They happen to be Miss Bar- bara Burket and her assembly planners: Stephani Seaman, Donna Wheeler and jeff Fon- taine. In the past, assemblies were presented to inform the stu- dents as well as to provide en- But as times tert ainment. change, kids change, and as- semblies full of speeches and choral groups singing "Rock of Ages," just don't thrill like they used to. Now we have a chance to perform what we want to see done in both the Talent As- sembly and the Original Works Assembly. Sure, there are still holiday assemblies, informa- tive assemblies and various pep rallies. But, why not? Who in the world would have wanted to miss Jerry Daman as he pranced around as Bruce E. Woosie in the Mash Memorial pep rally? fAll rightil 2. At our first Pep Assembly, the card section is being demonstrated. 5. In the Mash Memorial pep rally, Rusty Coleman excitedly speaks about the up-coming game. 6. A group of students dance at an Edison mixer, as "The House Band" performs. 7. Playing a Memorial cheerleader, Donna Wheeler watches jerry Daman, the Charger's Bruce E. Woosie, show off his new uniform. Mixers, Assemblies 0 2l 6 i Outside Hctivities Time was usually sparce for senior high students, and yet there was still a continual quest for fun and action. Many kids found that listening to the radio, watching T.V. or at- tending school athletic events was just not enough to fill their hours of leisure. These people are the ones who could be found playing a game of football or pool, taking music, dance or acting lessons or perhaps dragging Peoria look- ing for a race. One group of Edisonites Httract Students found that their enjoyment in dancing led them to spending a lot of time at Skilly's, the modern dance school for Tulsa teens. Another group of kids spent time at drama classes that were offered through Tulsa Little Theater. And still others pursued their own per- sonal activities like Barbie Haney who trained and showed horses or Serrina McLendon who worked as a professional actress with her own agent in California. 22 o Outside School Activities 1. Serrina McLendon lays one of the Von Trapp family with her little sister, Rflelissa McLendon. 3. Seniors Iim Holder, Mark Williams and Tim Hold are found playing foosball weekly. 6 , V ., , . . zvi ,, .ff ww W, gy' 3 v if if ., ,, V 41 My if K - . ,., ., if M , ,, , , 4 . . f-WWW ,,,......--- i ig affiwf R 4 ' 'V f. x " 1' 'fi we f vi 2. Iohn Mills hovers over his pride and joy. 4. Iunior, Barbi Haney, feeds her prize winning horse. 5. Senior, Hap Herndon, teaches dancing at Ski11y's. Outside School Activitieso 23 5 'tlle tllanted Uur Band in Be Best' Did we enjoy marching in the freezing cold, mud every morning at 7:15 for the first two months of school? You've got to be kidding. But we did it for reasons that weren't always quite clear. Of course, the music was important ibut we could have learned that in classj, so there was something else. A togetherness, a certain mutual feeling that said, "We want our Golden Eagle Marching Band to be best!" The band marched for ap- proximately an hour and a half before school every morning in September and October, not including about two to four hours a day the last two weeks in August. The band prepared for weekly pre-game and half- time entertainment, along with contests like the Marcharama fan all-city band contestj. And this year they marched at the O.S.U. homecoming and in the Santa Claus parade too. Tall white hats and green and white uniforms covered the field as the band, under the direction of Mr. Ed Gibble, and the drum majors, Phil Pool and David Alaback, per- formed. Stephani Seaman, fea- ture twirler, also took her place at the head of many in- teresting formations including a pagoda, a mexican hat, a clock and the Edison big Why, this year even "Big Ed" was back in working condition fafter a new paint job, that is!J All that work didn't always pass without a grumble though. In fact at about 10 minutes before the final bell the girl's bathroom was always a mess of dirty tennis shoes, ruffled dresses, flying hair curlers, hastily applied make- up and rushing girls. And peo- ple in the office won't easily forget that young lady who called her mother and cried, HI forgot my shoes!', fMuddy tennis shoes with hose and a dress?J 1. At Skelly Stadium drum ma'ors, Phil Pool and David Alaback stand at the head of the Eagle band. 3, Members of the marching band are preparing to go on the field for their performance. 4. During the pre-game show Stephani Seaman twirls her batons, 24 o Marching Bond 3 rM""'W'W M WM' fi Mgmt 1--me 6 5 time entertainment. 2. Students in the marching band are in the stands yelling for the Eagle football team. 5. For the first time in the history of Edison, freshmen students march with the Golden Ea le Band. 6. Members of the band stand in formation as they perform the half- Mcrching Bond o 25 . i - . ,. , .. --,- . W N - - . .. . h w , : i , Q W . bg , -,N as r t in gawsgi fs. , r.,,..,. M E.. s is -- , r fs K ' ff-X ' ff S 1' , t K ,.. X. 5. assi? -fl . im.: 1- f5"ff': Sei 1 T: - . X s I i"'ffi'1f i::?'T' Z- Screaming Eagles To be a "Screaming Eagle" was what every member of the Stageband strived for. They performed in green tuxes and played everything from recent popular tunes, to musical scores from plays, to some of the best jazz pieces offered. The Stageband featured brass instruments: trumpets, saxophones and trombones. To help round out the sound a pi- s In Green luxes ano, bass guitar, bass fiddle, full drum set and small ac- custic instruments were added. Stageband performances in- cluded assemblies at Edison at other schools around the city, and at contests. They traveled to Weatherford, Drury and Mustang. Mustang was the host for state contest. 1. Stageband members from left to right are: Bruce Speyer, George Thomas, jerry Shmidt, Gilbert Frost, Ed Tuell, Iohn Mindeman, Verlyn Griffin, Iames Graham, Tommy Rorscharch, Richard Butler, Larry Burgess, john Hovis, Paul Potter, Randy Mclntosh, Chris Loyd, Kevin Hulett, Dean DeMerritt, Mitch Griffin, Alan Lobaugh, Mark Dean, Mike Manering and Charles Stafford. 2. In an assembly Dean DeMerritt plays his electric uitar with great concentration. 4. Since da light savin s went baci into effect, it is still dark at 8:15 a.m. when Bruce B eyer, Chuck Witt, Bobby Duncan, Alan Lobaugh and john Mindreman are found practicing for their upcoming concerts. 26 o Stogebond Shows End lllith Uld Irish Blessing His hands were still up in the air as Mr. Tom Clark faced his 39 talented students who as soon as the piano sounded, blended into one solid choral mass, Concert Chorus. This select group of singers took on a nos- talgic look as the girls wore pretty pink dresses and the boys wore new bow ties. They began their year as a strong unified group as they coveted newspapers and phone books in lohn Thompson's garage to bring them a vic- tory in the "Save Our Trees" campaign. Winter brought an end to preparation and a begin- ning of performance. Members wondered if all the engagements would be cancelled because of snow or if fsecond yearj Eliza- beth Smith would make it through a concert without fainting. Shakespearean Songs were sung only pausing to hear Ken Williams solo again . . . and again and again and every perform- ance ended with the tradi- tional song, "Old Irish Blessing." 3. The members of Concert Chorus from bottom to top are: Sally Hall, Ro er Hilst, Lynn West, Brett Mg:Cormick, Beth Smith, Fred Beiro, Ieannie Enlow, Carol Herndon, Ken Williams, Leslie George, Lisa Wing, Bob Weedn, Terry Gil- more, Ioe Zachritz, Wendy Walters, Dou Hartson, Melissa Kallay, Tim liayes, Susan Loyd, Ken Crouch, Annette Anderson, Rick Fraley, Charisse Conver- tino, lov Wilson, Pam Perlich, Ierry Childress, Scott Dunitz, Patty Tuck, Iulie Powell, Carl Simon, Diane Todd, Nancie Magnusson, Keith Thompson, Ward Iewell, Tommy Denton, Mary Brannin and Iohn Thompson, 5. Directing some members of Concert Chorus is Mr. Clark at the Edison Winter Concert. 6. At the First Presby- terian church, the chorus per- forms for a church banquet during the Christmas holidays. :li ,ae s l S Q, MF J" s 4 7 J si ,msg '-S aff f 'Q 'W-'smiley .5 P X 'i fvffi Y-if Concert Chorus o 27 .S - -1 2' N - w.7X 1 r w' A 1 ' ' . it T 3 . C C C A , iw .,,L is L K, LV xii. x.L. t Q x-L. V ,B ' -f ,E S in X . QQ may he 'Better luck Hext Hear' tt The theme was "anybody can," but evidently we could not. This yearts Canned Foods Drive brought in a total of around 3,000 cans compared to 6,000 last year and 30,000 the year before. Evidently, our apathy is growing "stronger every day". The seniors won the year's competition between classes, with approximately 1,300 cans. Sophomores were second with over 900 and juniors came in last place with 400 28 c Canned Foods Drive cans. Collectors gathered in the fieldhouse afterwards to listen to a rather unplanned folk fes- tival, made-up of Edison students. Finally, the small crowd made their way outside in the rain to see Vaughn Brock and Steven Waller ftenth and eleventh grade pres- identsj get pied by Clay Sublett and Madeline VVhitlow fsenior class officersj. All we can say is "Better Luck Next Year." 1. Mr. Jim Womack seems to be "canning it up." 2. Larry Cleveland, Hap Herndon, Cathy Durbin, Cathey Mann and Me an Leonard help in the canned foods drive. 4. junior, gathy Durbin, shows her love for cans. First Hnnual Edison Pops Successful The first fperhaps annualj Edison Pops Concert took place on November 14, 1973. Everyone in the Community was invited to the program which was planned to prove that Edison's facilities could be used for something other than athletic events and also to provide an evening of free en- tertainment. The program was fashioned after the famous Boston Pops concerts. Thirty sophomores, juniors and seniors fgirls dressed in pinafores and boys in vests and bow tiesj helped serve coffee, coke and popcorn to the small candle-lit tables for an hour before the show began. At 8:30 Mr. Lee Wood- ward, KOTV newsman, took the stage to host and add to the program by singing with the symphonic band. The band played medlies from both "South Pacific" and "No No Nanettef' in which members of concert chorus sang and danced. Then Kathy Allen U973 graduatej was fea- tured playing the Greig Piano minor and and Denise interpretive Concerto in A Leslie Grayson Duvall did an dance to "Doin' Time." The with 'Okla- program closed homa" and the audience sang along. At the end of the evening, Mr. Woodward suggested making the affair an annual event and the crowd seemed agreeable. Maybe we will give it another try next year. 3. Taking their bows, from left to right, Scott Dunitz, Wendy Walters, Keith Thompson, jeannie Enlow, Ken Williams, Elizabeth Smith, Annette Anderson and joe Zacharitz. 5. Edison Pops Concert. 6. jazzin' it up are Denise Duvall, junior, and Leslie Grayson, junior. Edison Pops Concerto 29 Hctnrs Capable Ut Hlmust Hnuthinq "Sweeny Todd, the Demon Barber of Fleet Streetf was performed on November 8 and 9, but the people that saw the play happen on stage could never possibly know what went on behind the scenes. Ev- eryone is probably aware that drama-type people are capable of almost anything, and when you put about twenty of this kind of people together, good things will start to happen. To begin with, the play had a few scenes that involved blood, and the artificial plasma that was used was thick, sticky and not very tasty at all. An innocent bystander might have seen Rick Shaffer washing the gummy mess off his "wounded head" or Karen Barber making a mad dash to the water fountain trying to get the horrible taste out of her mouth before it came out on its own. The boylgirl situation found Valerie Carpenter, Iennifer Little and Karen playing extra parts of the "senior women", and flirting with everything ffrorn sophomores to seniorsj that was male. And then there was poor Lance Williams who had a knack of walking in on the girls fixing their makeup in the boy's bathroom, because the girl's room was always locked. Cast members will re- member Iason Graae as "every girl's lover", Dean DeMerrit as swallower", Tim Han eighth-grader "a funny Beach as with class", Vaughn Brock as "LATEl' and Tracy Brown at- tempting to get bubble gum off the seat of Mark Hood's blue jeans. 1. Dean DeMerritt attempts to free Valerie Carpenter from the un- desired affections of Iason Graae. 3. Fallin down the treacherous barber chair for the second time is Jeff Fontaine. 4. Murder charges are read by David Weir. 7. The bothersome Karen Barber is finally finished off by a fatal razor cut. 30 o Sweeney Todd 2. Questioning the true value of Steven Waller's stolen pearls is Lance Williams. 5. Not knowing what to do, Tim Beach is ques- tioned endlessly. 6. Grieving for her long lost love is Valerie Car- penter. -null , iv' "set X Sweeney Todd s 3l 1. The smiling faces of Edison students are shown at the balloon release kicking off Edison Week. 2. Playing in the Folk Concert are Edison students Tom McGuire, left and Ryan Ellington, right, and Randy McCurley. 4. Serving birthday cake to students at lunch is Sharon Hallman. 7. Tuesday at the teacher's tea are Mrs. Billie Hutchins and Mrs. Kathy Butler helping themselves to the goodies. Balloons Begin llleeii Ut Festivities Monday '20's: Drums pounded, cymbals crashed as the snake line zig-zagged in the halls to lead Edison students to the front of the school building to kick off Edison Week. Green and white balloons drifted into the sky to begin a week of festivities. The first day assembly previewed the activities to come with skits performed by day chairmen. The theme for the week was announced as a look into different decades which started with the 20's and finished in the 60's. At lunchtime flappers served cake in the cafeteria to celebrate Edison's birthday and the annual folk concert was held that night at 7:30. Madeline Whitlow got it together for that night and provided students with one of the best concerts Edison had enjoyed in years. Tuesday '30's: Tuesday, teach- ers' appreciation day, was 32 o Edison Week quite appropriately named "A hand for the over-the-hill gang." Thirties was the theme with memories of gangsters, vi- olin cases and teachers filling the day. A tea was set up in room 221 for teachers to attend during their planning period and each member of the facul- ty received a personalized coffee mug. The after school projects included a homeroom bowling tournament with each interest- ed homeroom entering a four member team. The teams with the highest scores after two games were Mrs. Anita Thompson's seniors, Mr. Bob Sanderson's juniors and Mrs. Mary Pottorf's sophomores. Dan Seiler, junior, topped them all with the highest average award. That night brought with it the basketball Coronation and the crowning of Miss Beth Smith as basket- ball queen. 4 1- it ini 1. "My doesn't that water feel groovy!" exclaim lim Ernst and Clay Sublett, Uespeciall in 45 degree weather." 3. Displaying the Lerk, Swim, Twist, Masflied Potato and the Monkey to the student ody at the superlative assembly are the sixties dancers. 4. In the Gridiron Ieri Sims and Meg Leonard portray two ofthe Pep club officers. 6. Portraying Jerry Parker in the Gridiron is Dayne Herndon. Jerry i ygrlnef 03 vac, 'Grade Seheel Das Remembered Wednesday '40's: This day was devoted to raising money for the various scholarship funds such as the Charlene Clark Memorial Fund. The morning began with frozen doughnuts and sodapop for sale between classes and by midday students filled their tummies with thawed doughnuts, pop and cotton candy straight from the kitch- en of Betty Crocker Cleveland, Qalias Student Congress Pres- identj. The teachers had their own group of lively and vivacious cheerleaders, Mrs. Kathy Butler, Mrs. lean Evelyn and Mrs. Sandra Benson, who cheered their "boys" to victo- ry. After school activities included a teachers victory over students in a basketball game 39-34. Then Mrs. Castle- bury's homeroom weasled their way past the teachers in a volleyball match with a deci- ion of 15 4,15 8,15 8. Thursday '50's: You and Bettylou were able to truck down the halls to see such strange sights as bobby sox and saddle oxfords, ponytails, ducktails and leather jackets as '50's day began by turning back the clock to our impres- sion of our parents' high school days. Tim Hayes, chairman of Thursday, or- ganized a balloon toss which got many students wet behind the ears. That night was the traditional Gridiron called "Slash Your Sweetheart" in honor of Valentine's Day. Peter Robertson, Phil Klappenbach, Hap Herndon, Valerie Carpenter, Karen Barber and Sara Ross made up the group of announcers known as Gideon and the Pits, and emceed the show while Dobe U watched with a wary eye. The night was a success with lots of laughter provided and seven hundred dollars for the Stu- dent Congress bank roll. Friday '60's: Grade school days were remembered as Friday brought around '60's day. Students were reminded of fish net hose, short skirts lwith shorts under them, of courselj, knee high boots, I.D, bracelets and the popular dances of the time. Day chairmen and assembly emcees, Susie McClendon and Ierry Daman, added a new twist to the superlative awards by flashing grade-school pic- tures and then senior pictures of the winners as they an- nounced the senior superla- tives. The Mr. and Miss Edison Coronations followed with the traditional entrance of the eight candidates down the aisle of the auditorium. Larry Cleveland escorted Mary Thomas, Steve Kirkpatrick es- corted Micci Ienkins, lim Ernst escorted Peggy Tschappat and Clay Sublett escorted Sara Ross. Mr. Edison XIV, Clay Sublett, was announced first and then Miss Edison XVII, Sara Ross, was kissed and crowned by him. Both assemblies were over, the folk concert and fa- cultylstudent basketball games had been played out, friends had bought each other suckers and carnations, then slashed each other to bits in the Grid- iron and all the awards had been handed out. Edison Week died out rather rapidly, but it left behind many memories and fafter taking out S200 for the scholarship fundsl ap- proximately 95900 dollars for next year's Student Congress. 2 Accepting the honor of Mr SLOB for the Senior class IS Pat Roberts crowned by Marsha Evans 5 The lovely beauties in the Miss Peoria contest are Richard Labarthe Clint Hughes Ro er Lumly Bret Shellhorn and Mitch Nalley 7 Smearing the facu in the volleyball game IS Mrs Sally Castleberry s homeroom Edison Week o '35 660,62 6,0 QP' 624 wi 91716 666' Due to rainy weather, foot- ball Homecoming ceremonies were held inside the field- house following the game on October 12. Ava Ames was crowned queen by Ieff Swaf- ford. Attendants were Mary Thomas, Susie McClendon and Donna Peyton. The crowning of Band Queenj Annette Hansen, by band president Fred Gallup took place at the instrumental music concert on December 14. Attendants were seniors Deni Cox and Stephanie Seaman, juniors Linda Routh and Carol Miller and sopho- mores Martha Ainsworth and Cindy Simmons. Swimming Homecoming on February 7, featured the crowning of Queen Cathey Durbin by team captain Wayne Roberts. Attendants were Marsha Evans, Kay Gibbs and lane Keller. Bonnie Hardy was crowned Wrestling queen by captain Pat Roberts at Homecoming on February 8. Donna Peyton, Susan Daniel and Lorrie Reed were attendants. Basketball queen Beth Smith was crowned by Ieff Spence at Homecoming on February 12. Attending her were Sandy Parrish, Mary Thomas and Lynn West. Sports Queens o 37 4 M 'Eurie' Provided Outlet ter talent Unlike the rise and fall of the Roman Empire, the Eyrie anthology managed to raise it- self from the grave this year to provide an outlet for talented Edisonites. The Eyrie for the first time in a few years was able to announce that it was out of the red and financially stable. With the help of two sponsors, Mrs. Carolyn Hill and Mrs. Mary Faye McFarlin, and the support of Principal Donald O. Hoopert, not to mention the students who purchased the anthology, the Eyrie twhich means a high dwelling placel was able to Soar to a new high standard. The editors, and aides, under the direction of editor-in-chief Sara Ross, worked together to give the students a final prod- uct worth reading and en- joying. Af 38 o Eyrie 4 E 1. A smile comes to editor-in-chief Sara Ross as the Eyrie is f nally sent to the press. 3. Junior editors Charles Staffor Elizabeth Smith, Bobby Duncan, Ann Ewing, Dana Patterso and Betsy Anderson show that rating E ie material can be fu 4. Discussin a submission for final publication are sophomor editors Wendy Klinge and Heather Turner. Y 5 3 H Juuineu through Black iitestules Black Heritage Week, held February 18 through February 23, was renamed this year to become Minorities in America Week. Edison took an active part in this celebration and dedication under the direction of Mrs. Eddie Faye Gates. Displays showing posters, books and artifacts repre- sented the Black, Indian, Spanish and Oriental mi- norities in American society. A Black Heritage assembly called t'Blacks in Action" was performed for fine arts stu- dents on February 20. Kenneth Morris, emcee, took the audi- ence on a journey through the lifestyles of Blacks today starting with hairstyles and fashions which were modeled. A poetry reading theatre followed which gave an in depth view to Black feelings in America. Also a very real look- ing demonstration of Karate skills was shown by Vicki Pitts and Adrian Washington. Live- ly dances were put to soul music with the finale, a Soul Train dance where the entire cast, along with sponsor Mrs. Gates, got down and boogied. :www 3 1-wvmwraw tsswwswfx 2 2. Fixing sponsor Mrs. Gates, Afro hair style is Monica Miller. 5. Some up-to-date boogie movements are shown by Michelle Hicks. 6. Demonstrating today's modern dance steps are Lawrence Lyles, Donna Bowen, Debra Rucks, Michelle Hicks and Eugene Rucks. 7. Concentration is very important for Vicki Pitts and Adrian Wash- ington as they display Karate skills. Minorities in America Weeks 39 lhe lest Ble Uelehrallen leeelher Remember the days when we played Queen of the Prom and Barbie went on her long treck to get a dress, get a date lhopefully not Poindexterj, and be the "Belle of the Balln? The class of '74 had their chance to make the game come to life on their special night. The music, mood and merri- ment filled the dance floor and, unlike any mixer in a 400 Prom fieldhouse, the room was filled good The the com- and color with couples having a time doing their thing. ladies in new dresses, gentlemen in tuxedos plaining of suffocation heat exhaustion, added and a certain sophistication to a group of high schoolers soon to fly the coup and be labeled amature". 2 1. During a break, David Alaback and R gets some punch to help cool off. 2. relax. Taking a short rest, Nelly Acuna usty Coleman sit down and ff Senieis Hetleet Upen lheii last Hear et High Seheel Exactly what did senior year and graduation mean to the class of '74? "I began to work my way into the life of a senior and I was suddenly caught up in the spirit of a high-paced, always- doing-something life. Now I have one request: will some- body please slow things down?" Brett McCormick "In a way I would like to stay in high school and leave my problems to my parents, but I have no choice but to get out into the big world." john Wilkinson "There is a certain amount of satisfaction in that I've made it with my sanity fwell, most of it anywayjf' Beth Smith "Edison has been a major part of my life for six years now. What will my life be like when that special part of me is suddenly gone?" Lynn West "It has really hit me that this is where the kiddy stuff quits, I never actually thought I would be in this position, but here I am, and I wouldn't trade it for anything in the world." Nancy Magnusson "Time is going fast and I can't seem to grab hold of any- thing to stop it and let me enjoy something a little longer. I must keep looking toward the future. My senior year is the key to this door." Carol Bays "Being a senior means miss- ing a lot of classes, wearing a senior ring fif you were consci- entious enough to buy onej, and going to the first assembly. Ah, yes, I shall always look back with fondness on my se- nior year at Edison. When else but in my senior year could I see Miss Edison really be surprised? But, alas, it all ends too soon, and spring finds me mailing out graduation an- nouncements and anxiously watching the mail for gifts and money." Libby Bowman "After the graduation cere- mony were parties, parties, and more parties. No one thought of what was said in the auditorium. Everyone was joking around, laughing, and just having fun. The big thing was to hang your tassel on the rear view mirror of your car." Annette Hanson "Ah yes, I can hear the honored guest speaker at com- mencement exercises now, as he tells us all of the impor- tance of our senior year. He, of course, goes on to say that our senior year is the stepping stone from our adolescence to the cold, cruel world that lies beyond. Many seniors actually ac- cept this strange outlook as fact, while others believe the idea generally, but prefer to think of it as the final year of imprisonment at the conclu- sion of which we all are liber- ated." Richard Labarthe 3 i 4 3. Walking in order, the Class of the last time as agroup the seniors '74 oes throu h the final steps of listen to the speaker gracfuating. 4. Standing together for 'L""iEDIS0N 1-non SCHO0Li"'i-- RICHARD UOX'S See Reel Live Students And Teachers At 'SZSZ'er1: Direct from a nine-month engagement in Tulsa, Oklahoma f Hmm r i Ld MWMH WN, W W V: I MWWWJ, V- 'W ,f r l 7- Q 4 sss s W a M 9 s J f 'Z 'l"Wm'5 ' AW ii'fWfi'H 6' . A Qfgf 'Qff'l..fffifffffflfffffflffff ffl 6 , 3 , g,L . . , . . . .VW Wu.. ,J,,..,..,,.p,,.,,,..h.-,.,,.M 9 1 1'-if .. f gf rt., f Ml 1. A bunch of common criminals? No, it's the Edison yearbook staff. Row 1: Denis Abercrombie, Dan Sieler, Sara Ross, Claudette Rogers, Karen Barber, Susan Wilde, Laura Sommers, Jill Clements, Jim Ernst, Donna Peyton. Row 2: Sandy Par- rish, Cathy Whisenhunt, Shanan Brinson, Darcy Reynolds, Larry Reeves, Chris DeLong, Susie McClendon, Susan Cleve- land, Jeri Sims, Larry Cleveland, Julie 44 o Yearbook Price, Joe Glass, Marcheta Nix, Mark Lubin. 3. Yearbook sponsor, Mrs. Sandra Benson relaxes after the first deadline by attending the Halloween movie at Edison, with her husband Richard and their daughter, Laura. 4. Editor-in-chief Julie Price hurries to complete her part of the deadline, while Cathy Whisenhunt, man- aging editor, attempts to type the copy for her layout. I-Iere's The Line-Up: VV ANTED Twenty-five Edison High School students. Leaders: Mrs. Sandra Benson, alias "Mother," Julie Price, alias "editor" and Cathy Whisenhunt, alias "managing editor." Classification: Juniors and Seniors Crime: Frequently skipping out, swearing in class, holding birthday parties, missing deadlines, messing up film and negatives, playing Beach Boy albums excessively loud and losing copy and photos. Reward: foffered to anyone that gets them to worki The 1973-74 Torch. That was just part of the fun behind yearbook, but now for the work! There were five deadlines spread from Oct- ober through March and the entire book was divided page by page into those deadlines. Then each person had several pages that needed to have copy and pictures that fit per- fectly to size. To add to the mess, each deadline was ear- lier this year than in the past. So, when deadline time came rolling around, there was always a room full of yelling, screaming students who had no copy and approximately two out of eleven pictures. Unfortunately, the staff also had to work under the pres- sure of too little money and too few sales. But the deadlines were met and the book was put together, page by page until, finally, it was pressed into its cover and de- livered directly to you! 'Q 23" 5 2. Yearbook member Marcheta Nix is surprised with a birthday cake, carried by Darcy Reynolds Miss Torch 5 How many year book members can fit into an elevator? Twenty five' 46 o Journalism M-.... f r w - M wfwrrral .,, I , .I , Qi M , t'. :'F' A SGW ? I its r -' n -"f , My - 5 ,. :MN V. .. I tip, ,W-yi .I f if ni' t fl , -, 5 I iitgqiy Illuminator Fights The Illuminator was dimmed this year and almost smothered as it battled finan- cial difficulties. Returning to its old, less expensive format, the school newspaper was in- formed by BOC lBoard of Controlj that the third issue was cancelled because of fi- nancial instability. Due to the high morale and strong drive, the staffers went underground to keep the Illuminator glowing. This year's staff was a majority of juniors with only one senior editor. Jackie Gieson, a lively red-headed staffer, was chosen editor-in- chief, the first junior ever to hold the position, and once again a girl, Susie Mc- Clendon, was sports editor to keep the coaches hopping. When the Illuminator was put to print and the news, lthough three fourths of the paper was devoted to advertisementj was distributed to the stu- dents, many a staff member could be seen sinking down into their chairs, and putting their feet up because they had kept the switch turned on for the Illuminator. 1. The 1973-1974 Illuminator staff is pictured as follows from left to right, Ken Koch, Julie Price, Jackie Gieson, Robert Monnet, Susie McClendon, Tim Swyden, Paul Wilson, Donna Peyton, Mike Potter, Larry Reeves, Lea Harp, Phil Hensley, Pam Perlich, Pam Treece, Claudia Luken, Mindy Stone, Joe Glass, Julie Froeb, Janis Watkinson and Maria McLaughlin. 2. The Illuminator editors are pictured at an editorial board meeting, from left to right they are Betsy Warner, advertising managerg Julie Price, news editorg Susie McClendon, sports editorg Jackie Gieson, editor-in-chief, Denis Abercrombie, photography editor, Mrs. Sandra Benson, sponsorg Claudia Luken, business manager, and Donna Peyton, feature editor. Journalism a 47 1 1. Seniors Jeff Swafford and Clint Hughes lead their English class in an educational game of Password, using the vocabulary words learned in Mrs. Kathy Butler's Skills 4 class. 3. Parn Treece, back, takes a break from an English assignment, while Pam Hubbard, front left, and Lorraine Schuering are still at work. 48 0 English W. . ff: -We flfggwfiifm.:ffr3,,rf,.f1f,Q ff,,,.,.,-W, .. Vwi?rrbzfgilizJiffy'Er3:i,T'5es.,f3,'1 .. r .sryfm.m..a'tfffWsafaeffamrfmw ,af 3' tiuw gfyw,.fs,2.fw.f.. fu 1M..asJ.,N,.as,,5.,,.,25,Q,.E,.,,a,?,,V ,f .fg3,,,,,,rx,5, gga.J.?,af,..,H,l H f2.'-fflafieggszgw qgffaergil rgfiwfws. fl X 'wif f y , ,: .m5w :H 1 iw-ws:-wfe14?w'ge,fe wfw .yfw fu.ff..,w.wfs.a.fg,ff,, .Mg ,5m5gr.12f rt, t-M.-. , ,z,2 , ,fwf ,,gr3f5,45,,.,,,,5,, we A W. me SW... Courses .Add Variety To English Program The revised English pro- gram has been in effect for two full years and now is as good a time as any to evaluate it. The program has a three part make-up, the first part pertaining to skills. Students are tested at the end of their freshman year on their knowl- edge of grammar and then they are placed in one of five one-semester courses de- pending on their scores. Skills courses range from English tenth, eleventh and twelfth QSkills 2,3 and 45 to a college prep course titled Skills 9. The second part of the pro- gram offers students a choice of twenty-two different litera- ture courses, including studies of short stories, novels, poetry, Elizabethean and Shakesperean drama and war theories. The third partin- volves seven skills electives which include: journalism, creative writing and even a film making course. The whole reason for the program is to individualize studies to help make the courses more interesting for the students and teachers. The philosophy behind it is, that if students are taking courses they want to take, then they'll do a better job. And it helps when the teacher enjoys their teaching too. Right? Well, read on. Mr. Cox, who has done a considerable amount of the planning, says that last year we had fewer failures in En- glish than we have ever had in the history of Edison. He believes the reason is that now they can place students on a level that they can under- stand and experience suc- cess. Mrs. Carolyn Hill, depart- ment chairman, seems to think that, "everyone feels it's been a big success," and she personally is, "very satisfied with it!" But the program isn't fin- ished yet. ln fact, it will never be completely finished, be- cause kids change from year to year and they want to learn different things every year. ln order to remain an individu- alized process, the program must be continually changing, with an old course being thrown out and a new one being added. Hopefully, this yearly revision of the English curriculum will keep the student interest high. 2. The camera catches Valerie Carpenter, senior, gazing out the door, rather than paying attention to her teacher. 4. This is a shape poem, written by Steve Kirtpatrick for Mrs. Mary Faye Mc- Farlinis creative writing class. .,,. .. 1 . ,i GVwizizlflW7:W5i57fL-IQI..?'?1W:5?4i93f2' . Y .. V' 1 .Fi I .,' .:- -9 :mv . z- .. :rg :- , .. y , mAy,,s,...gfg,A,:,w'vgy,s,,, w,,A.5r5,g3, .... ,,,,,..,g,. ..-gy, ,. 2 ,eigwg ggtr.,j5.Q gyavgfif af f 5 .fzilyjffgif ,gg gi 5, fr . g Q . , ff I I ff.. 5 S Cesar - . f Q 5 M 2 ' 2 Q af ,aa ff, 77 ig nntp .f .- . - V. ., ,. . ,g .aaxz.'lF3Q2s'e4427gT'Y'4z.I5! 5755.4 19,5 f V' 15 1' fi 'fc ,gi-' it eE4,.5',, - .5 if . 3325 ' ' "f'ir'a:Q5gfgg5,,e':g ff-H1571if-511ff?rrgjfjgg.f7ff gi,-:'5,,:QQ75r:'r.- f , rw-,:f.:g,". smfer-wsf,fe,lf5 zzarfu., .f .,.-I.: 5-gr at ya.-y -4- . .H ,. - , r Hag:-43,-W . - .fer ft f f. fu- N, ,,,ff.,n,,,V - 2 Y A-Q f' .- ' .af rl V- ,.,. Ja fw liiv w' f f A s" " lf MTL' zf'4Q5'Qi7,Ff525FtNiax?:s?f5ll5k?li2r'i5'7il27E?l41l:el.:2?Q5'5f??i'f?E,'rffcwr ,,-fu3.'?r-' 192225 " W 3 , f . M15 .. r -- f-'- W- 4.4,f.,,Mv,M-f - -- s fa. as 5 rmzgiwf f f Mgyw --., me-WMM --'- N v:9r1fe.g.ig,.Mg'prf' 2f,Q,k iyefyufagymgfwr,wt,,m'ff.f,,rr5,te,'ff1,,,,v.s..,,g.W ..,V,k,,,,3,,.,. , My . . V- my ' . ' - f lf If , -1 - f . v, X . . .,, ,V .4 . . , A, .,,. ,..,, ..... ...,..,,,,r... V .. ,, , , , ,E V. ,, ,,,.,, 5., . ' - 7: . af? Q . ,. I, W, N W f We "h' if A Z 3' 3 li al fa gaaifiy W 5 L 57 l ig? ,af ff713.YfrQE 11- ' uf f W " 1' -x.: . z 1 ,,'.:'.1 . - , f 14,5 - af V - M' . ' f A .7 fa H if 5 J ,fa 1 2 . . . . ,wirr f,fwz,.F .42 .-- , .. Za ,K . , . , . .2 , .,.,?swref1gw21f,f?t4i.:.gr:?r":r2mim."ws1'fa5f...g,gQ. f ,5wg-.-- ' .r x " i f E ai if Yjaija5s,?aQ r QV rf ! ?a . ..,, .f .Weir - .f m frfaffa aff 4? my f , f, , . rg' grew' ff 'L ff -- 'ff' ffav"21rr:.f.r:rf-rw.-vfrev',rmer.-7:wr.521-..xffzwam:fr4..32r3fffirw we yrwsfazm:Q7.,g7ggpff.'-ru l :iiiffrftvf'11ru?'12rf:Jrwramr,,zfwiQg',fgft:1fz.gfs.'e.Ae3g,,f1e2. zefmtfa, 'WiQ,fn.2Q3y.,ff3,,,,.,,,,f, iw rr.-:?i4C.t:.f:fH 49254 W2 'fff waswas,lawmamNQrfwfei1fw??a,:M. mfr :fwfr 1. r ., f 4 W English 9 49 Y S Q' ages? g.. .Sf l's . ...aww--ff' QF 1 3 I li 50 Q l-lomemoki ng 1. Greta Lee stirs her brew while cooking on a double boiler. 3. Janice Young learns that taking the time to chop things up adds a lot to a dish. 4. Kay Ethridge washes her dishes after learning a new way to make peanut brittle. ., 'Begg r 16' .J Learn To Pro-nun-ci-ate and e-nun- ci-ate are the two most impor- tant words in a speech student's vocabulary, as many kids learned this year. Speech has always been considered an easy A class that didn't in- volve any homework. But those who were enrolled in Speech, Drama l, Drama ll or assembly planning la class of two or three seniors picked to work on assembliesi found out that that wasn't always true. Speech classes consisted of writing and giving informa- tive, persuasive, humorous and creative speeches. Drama I worked on monologues lone person skitsj dialogues ftwo person skitsi and short scenes from plays, while Drama ll concentrated on per- forming full, three act plays. This year the advanced class even worked on Japanese theatre! Students performed on stage and then class members were allowed to crit- icize, praise or give sugges- tions to the performer. Grades were then based on the Do It classroom performances with "Test" speeches being worth three grades and normal as- signments worth one. ln this world of mass production and bulk quantity a person can purchase any- thing from a dinner in a box to packaged frozen "home- made" ready to serve pie, after walking out of a store with a complete Set of matched casual wear bought in fifteen minutes. Though convenience is en- joyable and fast, students at Edison learned that slowing down their eagerness for ready made goods and turning to doing it yourself was rewarding. As home- making classes taught stu- dents to prepare homemade meals and homemade clo- thing, it proved to be econom- ical and enjoyable. Just like the old days when Granny made the Sunday dinner and Aunt Martha made the kids clothes, students in 1974 are making the past their present as they do it themselves. 2. Tracy Brown, Andy Marzec and Jodi Levine play ball in their sec- d h ch class 5 The on our spee . . Speech 3 dramatics class was studying Japanese Theatre and David Brigham wears a Kaluiki ftheatrei costume. 10000 95, New To Town There was something new in Tulsa! Cable T.V. had come into being and was spreading like crazy. Not only did many of the schools have it fin- oluding Edisonl, but if those lucky enough to be in the neighborhoods where they put up the cables were willing to pay 37.50 a month, they could get 36 different channels in their own home. Here at Edison, television sets were hooked up to the cafeteria, instructional media room and several other rooms located throughout the build- ing. This type of set up enabled us to get tapes and films from other schools around the city. These films could either be important lec- tures or programs or perhaps just a certain class that another school had that we didnlt. Edison too was busy making the same types of films to be sent like our Origi- 52 o Cable T.V. nal Works festival for just one example. In Driver's Ed we read rule books and learned all about red, green and amber lights along with railroad crossings and intersections. Then we memorized how long it took to stop when going certain speeds and we watched gorey films that were an attempt to scare us into being good drivers. Unfortunately, no book could teach us how to respond behind the wheel and the simulator was out for re- pairs, so we were on our own. After memorizing the driver's manual we took our permit test and, if luck was with us we passed. We stayed in class during school hours and driving time came after school. The whole aim behind all that work was, of course, trying to get a license, preferably the first time around. C 5 I J N, -.-A we WSWS. ,,gl,,.,,N . kV,, Ri , H ' vi - X NS' Ak K 5.35 J gi. N i-1X' i IT' t . gs, A .: .fi rm at X if T it 1 .. tsl. . 7 tll - ......E '.,':'L Q E.. .,.. -A aaraix.. T HH E . ,Q . l 3 f l l , .... ..-.,.t-. -2 .Wo .....,M-. Y . .....,...,.. M , l T ' , ..: Li 3 gg, ' 'g F g ttf X' 'ii' if l is 1. Cable T.V. workmen put the cables in front of Edison. 2. Mr. Melton Ramsey presides over his driver's education class. 3. Cable T.V. comes to Tulsa. 4. Gordon Law poses with a microphone used to pick up direct sounds in cable T.V. 4 .,,, ,L I 'W i ' L ,ff A 1 L L is I V - Driver's Education Q 53 54 0 Moth EI'a.iI1S Co Yes, those were the golden years, when quite simply, 2-+224 or 2x3:6. And with a little logic and study, you could go on forever. But now we're in a whole new world filled with computers, confu- sion and xyz fz-mj4 I . . . . . .croak!!!!!! Students really interested in the field of mathematics no longer take just basic math or simple algebra, but they may go on to trigonometry, analy- sis, computer math or cal- 2 II1ID'L1'l',e culus. These kid's nights are filled with homework. Their days are filled with quizzes and their heads are filled with numbers. They dread those few clicks that might spell out ERROR of OVERFLOW when working with the computers almost as much as they dread asking questions in class when they know they'll be an- swered, "That's so elementa- ry," or "lt's obvious what the answer is." 1. Mrs. Landry corrects Terry Gilmore while writing his homework on the board. 2. Lorrie Reed demonstrates her talents in Mrs. Landry's second hour geometry class. wwe. ,,,. A ,fr MA-4 .K Q. in Strange Creatures Great Green Globs of Greasy Grimy Gopher's Guts. Mutilated lVlonkey's Meat. Pecks of Poisoned Piggies Feet. Ah! Remember the good old days of childhood nursery rhymes? Remember when kids couldn't wait until grass- hopper season came around and science class went on fieldtrips to look at the grass on the playground and jars full of creepy crawly bugs. Well we've all grown older and now science classes mean dissection of worms, crawdads, grasshoppers, frogs and fish. And to some it means queasy stomaches, but for those who wish to continue there are advanced courses which offer divisions into chemistry, advanced biology or perhaps even psychology. Homework in these classes consists of formulas, bone tissue and plasma, structures, emotions and habit studies and even learning the parts of acat! And the course studies prepare students for be- coming anything from Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde to a famous brain surgeon. 3. Jeff Ellson and Al Hulse prepare a lab in their chemistry class. 4. Bonnie Hardy pleads, for who knows what? Current Eventis Einliven I-Iistory Primarily, students have taken history courses to learn about the men and women of the past who made the present possible. But this year history vital to America was being made as each day progressed. Political scandals, economics and so- cial crises and international problems were headlined in every newspaper regularly. Students were taught the fun- damentals of government and cultures of the world enabling them to apply these concepts to the present. Edison students were shown how government must apply the past to the present by wit- nessing such current events as the Mideast crisis, the oil shortage and the Watergate case, which put the Constitu- tion to the test. Students were assigned news magazines and papers to read to awaken them to the issues of today. More students became informed which brought both new light and confusion to their minds causing them to think, ob- serve and to form opinions on the events of the world. 1. Howard Duck and Vicky Cline are busy reading a history assignment for coach Pounds' class. 2. Reading ma- terials for a paper in political philoso- phy, is Dean Harms. 5. Decked out in his authentic Indian gear, Bill Effron is ready to demonstrate feather and stomp dance techniques for Mrs. Gates' class. Foreign Language Enrollnlent Falls Foreign language classes faced a sharp decline in en- rollment this year, much unlike the overcrowded classes of the past. One major reason was that the college entrance requirements had been reset to exclude the need for foreign language credits for state colleges. While first year students struggled through structural and gramatical basics, the higher level classes increased their cultural knowledge through the study of other countries' literature and so- cieties. Time was taken out of the daily routine to have students perform dialogues in a foreign tongue and such acts as Spanish Certs, com- mercials and melodramas were the result. French cui- sine was sampled by the students during special foreign foods parties pro- viding enjoyment and an at- mosphere capable of drawing the students to a new and dif- ferent land. w.,,:f-.,,-an Q yr. U27-Wi' T K N L M.2,.., -w-,Wa '7' mmm -an... pn , 3. Keeping the attention of a first year French class, takes a lot of imagina- tion, as shown by Mrs. Ann Page. 4. Third year Spanish student Jackie fm.. , ln Henson receives help from her teach- er, Mrs. Mary Pottorf. 6. Taking a first year German test, Mike Potter, a junior, is deep in concentration. Foreign Language o 57 Wfhffvmkf 7v4:ff ,f, ," H' H -w ., i na. W LW xgs l , XJ Q, if Xwff gg- 58 0 AH s S X N xx R:-um Ns .ps- QE r , .. . X Creative People "Art classes are to turn thoughts into finished prod- ucts as students utilize their imaginations and improve their co-ordination between mind and body," explained Mr. Otto Decker in discussing the purpose and goals for his art classes. The old miscon- ceptions of taking art only for required credit and rejecting the idea of art classes because of lack of talent have been eliminated in the minds of students unlike, past high schoolers, as they partici- pated in a wide selection of courses such as pictorial composition, and two new form design classes dealing strictly with three dimensional design. The students learned that for advanced students, honors classes were offered which let them freely explore fields and styles which interested them with the student putting forth individual effort with teacher guidance. The stress was taken off having talent and the accent was put on using and improving creative ability. When asked what the dif- ference was between a good project and a work of art produced by a student, Mr. Decker replied, "Art consists of an inner and outer. The outer is the tools and materi- als used along with size, color and form relations. The inner is the emotional content sur- rounded by the outer. A high school student, or any artist for that matter, achieves a work of art when a properly constructed outer combined with a communicative inner forms a true creative expres- sion." Music, one of the vocal arts, has been a very enjoyable and successful part of the curricu- lum. Many students have taken part in mixed chorus to learn and to improve tonal qualities and blending ability as the A Capella choir studied and perfected the same along with the added quality of mas- tering the scales without ac- companiment. 1. Joe Zachritz and Pat Floach enjoy doing things during their art class. 2. The Girls glee club practices for an up coming concert. 3. Art students prepare show cases of their work. 4. Cindy Logsdon finds something humorous while practicing in her orchestra class, second hour. Music o 59 ,W..4ui Business Courses Meet Requirements Business courses at Edison filled the bill academically because the wide variety of offerings for students gave them skills and knowledge in 60 Q Business the business field. This pro- vided a chance to view what would be available to them in the future along with pro- viding summer job skills. 1. Stacy Kramer, a sophomore, is intent on doing well on at least one timed writing. 2. Taking a letter in short- hand, Teresa Black, a junior, concentrates on increasing her speed. 3. Junior Victor Poole works quickly to finish a drafting assignment. Available The athletics department under the supervision of Coach Jimmy Sellers has progressed from a small ath- letic program to a supervised, well equipped gym program. Sports, such as football, base- ball and basketball, were of- fered to the boys along with weightlifting, wrestling and soccer. Sixth hour gym pro- vided the more dedicated athletes an opportunity to work and to prepare them- 4. John Dixon is about to be pinned by Bryce McGee in second hour gym class. 5. ln sixth hour advanced gymnastics class, Deena Geltz prepares to do a back walkover, as Jill Price, Mrs. Rogers and Terri Stubbs spot her. Advanced Classes To Fans selves to represent the school in tournaments and matches. The girls' department had several courses to choose from along with different levels of development. Sports, gymnastics, dance and swim- ming were offered with fifth and sixth hour classes de- voted to advancement in these choices in such courses as, senior lifesaving, modern dance, advanced gymnastics and Swimettes. Gyms 61 1. John Slankard is checking hoses on "Mac's" Chevrolet pickup truck. 3. Auto Me- chanics teacher Bill McPeters explains possible problems with the thermostat, as Steve Strozier, David Alaback and John Richards watch. 62 0 Auto Mechanics W SQXYNWNJ YOU-XTC Q 'vcsltky mme rec-:Cece AWD Nimbus and 'Dm C856 Yeo.. kwsuoc Ft-c:uCJn S Qwxcs L,OXxbTxfN PAQ. X-Xena Quit Jews summer. Nist, Use Elective Courses Interest Students Humanities was a COUYSG monkeys, rather was an ex- that tried to show man in rela- perience into the depths of tionshlp to his arts qincluding music, drama and artl through the ages. Class time included: field trips to museums and churches, group discussions or just listening to every type of music from Beethoven to hard rock. Each member of the class was responsible for a semester project, both semestersg that included a demonstration and a paper on one of the arts in a particular time period. Auto mechanics was not just a course to turn high school boys into grease the souls of car engines under the direction of "Mac." The man behind the wheel was Mr. McPeters, who put many guys into control of their favored and cherished vehicles. Stu- dents went from the very basics of auto mechanics to actually tinkering with teach- ers' and friends' automobiles. Sound like a risk? Yes! But these students needed the ex- perience in working with au- tomotive parts because in this game only the real thing counts. 2. As you can see, Mrs. McFarlin's sixth hour humanities class is hard at work. 4. Part of the humanities class is made up of discussions led by Mrs. Mary Faye McFarlin. 5. Last year's Eyrie is a source of study for this class. Humonitieso 63 Learn By Parents, school systems, and the business world have cried out to the American youth, "To get ahead, get a degree." The choices were simple and clear: college, the army, or in final desperation, marriage. Your father's father became president of the com- pany without a high school diploma, much less a college degree. Today, society is waking up and rubbing its eyes to see the merits of this and is doing something about it. Vo-Tech, a well equipped technical school, built eight years ago, has come to the aid of many students. The program is set up to allow a student to take his required courses in the VVorking morning and spend the after- noon in classes dealing with a specific skill or trade. Vo-Tech has an excellent varied curriculum capable of appealing to many students. Of the fifty-five Edisonites at- tending Vo-Tech, the re- sponse to this unique educa- tion has been a measure of its success. Mike Simpson, enrolled in landscape and floral design, said, "I was in- terested in it for a hobby, but now it's more than that. They have good supplies, we raise money for equipment by selling corsages and plants. l've gotten a job through the center, and I recommend it for a better education." .... ::,'Fw 'N Ss 4. 1. Testing the average student's blood pressure during a class for Medical Office Assistant, Lynnette Vale gages the response of Nancy Stock to school pressures. 3. Comparing a camera lens with others in a book, Bill Knudsen prepares to take on a pho- tography assignment for the Photography 1 class. 4. The Chevrolet starter holds a fatal fascination for Auto Mechanics student John Oldaker. 64 Q Vo-Tech II1't-eg'I'a.'biOI1 VV orks! . .:X.. I .-,' 'S 89" XT" Q 2. Among the teachers who transfered from Edison, is Mrs. Bea Notely, who is now teaching Latin classes at Washington High School. 5. Trigonometry and Math Analysis appears to be taking a lot of time from Jim Newcomb, left, and Bob Weisman. 6. Two Edison students, Jana Saubert, right, and Lea Coleman, along with students from high schools across the city enjoy the small classes at their new school, Washington High School. It was new, unique and the government said it must be done. Washington High School took over the center ring for the 1973-74 school year. Ninety-three Edison stu- dents along with four teachers transferred to Washington to play a part in the new pro- gram. The high school's curricu- lum consisted of the basic required subjects plus courses such as Chinese l and aeronautics. Many teachers made the move to Washington to encourage students to come and to prove that a vol- untarily integrated school could work. What were the results of a well equipped and staffed integrated school after one year? Quality education and a step forward towards desegregation were the goals - they were met, 11.11 21.1151 awe. Y AT EDISDN SCHDOL Wherein All organizations, still laboring under previous mishaps, will attempt to rise above HPHTHY! AUGUST 27, 1973 -MAY 23, 1974 Traditional Congress What could be more tradi- tional at Edison than Dobefs Student Congress? Student Congress performed the same rituals, ceremonies and activi- ties this year just as smoothly and regularly as all years past. Thanks to the officers, Larry Cleveland, president, john Mills, vice-president, Micci jenkins, treasurer, Karen Barber, secretary, and a handful of appointed com- mittee chairmen including Bill Effron, Midge Hettinger, Sara Ross, joe Glass, jeannie Enlow, Peggy Tschappat, Lynn Shep- pard, and Ken Williams, Boy and Girl of the month were elected, sports queens were Periorms Smoothly With New Ideas crowned, canned goods were collected and Edison Callings were sold. An important breakthrough in Edison's apathetic history was the first annual Christmas dance. The advertising and preparation was manned by a few students who knew it would work providing a nice place was rented, T.U.'s Wesby Center, refreshments were served and most importantly, a good band would play, "Col- lection" from Stillwater. The students got what they worked for and on December 20 ap- proximately 250 kids made the dance a success. To wind up the year in a 68 0 Student Congress 1. Larry Cleveland, president, dis- cusses exactly what is involved in putting on the first annual Christmas dance, while Karen Barber tleftb records the minutes. 4. john Mills, vice-president, conducts a weekly senate meeting. traditional style, Student Congress sponsored Edison Week as the kids turned back the clock to the oldie, but goodie, era of the '40's up to the present '70's. Then Student Congress laid down its gavel to hibernate until next year. K l " iw 1 . , - Q . .. is -1 - :msd . ..,. . tX,..f..L.,X if W JK N,l,.fA,., ,. ,M..,..m WMM- N... .. , . .. . . --- - ,,. f :V r . :ig :QV ' fi , F it l Wi' 1. Student Congress members look over the books. 5. Students watch on as Micci jenkins gives the treasur- the festivities as the Student er's report. 2. Micci jenkins quietly Congress Halloween party gets un- munches on a carrot while going derway. Student Congress o 69 Memberships Have High Requirements Usherettes was a group of senior girls, under the direc- tion of Mrs. Odetta Lewis, who were selected on their grade point averages, accomplish- ments and interests. The girls ushered at many school func- tions including P.T.A. events, back to school night, concerts, plays and graduation, along with helping out at several per- formances held at the Tulsa Little Theatre. This year's of- ficers were: Kay Gibbs, pres- ident, Kim lett, vice-president, Ann Oliver, secretary, Carol Herndon, treasurer. National Honor Society tbetter known as N.H.S.l was an organization set up to recognize certain students for their academic excellence. Se- nior members were required to have 3.7 grade averages and juniors were required to have averages of 3.5. The group, composed of approximately 160 members, tutored students in need of help. National Merit finalists were chosen on the results from their PSAT scores. ZW re.. we ,, Q v ,,,. T 'si ff we- . in T firew- 1. Usherettes Kim lett, Ann Oliver, Kay Gibbs, and Carol Herndon, discuss up- coming plans. 3. Members of Usherettes 70 0 Usherettes x' if meet to plan future activities. 4. Mr. Butts, NHS sponsor, listens to a little music during his lunch hour. L Este I R' f J . sw' Q 3 its A, ' A S . ii, . 5: - ' 2, Kathy Williams and lan First prepare refresh- ments during intermission at the Tulsa Little Theatre. 5. National Merit Semi-Finalists Ron Dunton, Peter Robertson, Roger Voeller, Libby Bowman, Steve Maley and Pam MacArthur work a Challenging Crossword puzzle in the library 6. NHS officers for 1973-74 are Fred Lee, president, Meredith Hames, vice president, julie Altman, trea- surer and Libby Bowman, secretary, NHSQ 71 E X E t ,h Qs W : : , A grit r it , F - .4 I VA. 1 3 H' 4 , l' P -Y , - Q wo 1, ? Outstanding Jocks "Step right up and get your hot buttered popcorn here" could be heard from an athlete after school as the Lettermen's club raised money from stu- dent's hungry stomachs. Lettermen's club was com- posed of all athletes worthy of receiving a letter in a sport. His qualifications to letter were determined by how much the athlete contributed to and per- formed for the team. A football player had to have played at least 16 quarters or to have been a se- nior with two years of varsity membership behind him to re- ceive a letter. A track player had to score 15 team points to be eligible for his membership i 1 il ll Q f 5 'Q 421. to - 1 X K , we . X ,, , .Mwwgm-1 . A '21 letter ln Sports to Lettermen's club and a wrestler had to score many team points by winning matches and taking a place in a tournament to quality. Officers for the 1973 sports season were Steve Maley, pres- identp Rusty Coleman, vice- presidentp john Martin, trea- surer, Randy English, secre- tary, Mark Williams, senior representative, and Mike Eaves, junior representative. Each letterman at one time or another volunteered his ser- vices to stamp hands and sell programs at sports events. All money raised during the year went toward the final Let- termen's club banquet in the spring. 3. On a cold afternoon Elizabeth Stone buys hot buttered pop- corn from lettermen Steve Maley and Tim Weedn. 72 Q Lettermen's Club ,Q-is-4 2 1. Members of Lettermen's club make plans to sell fruit during the holiday season. 2. Lettermen club officers Rusty Coleman, Steve Maley, lohn Martin, and Coach j.V. Haney, sponsor, discuss activities for the 1973-74 sports season. 4. Members of the 1973-74 Lettermen's club board are left to right, front to back, Ted Daniel, tennis, Randy Crews, golf, Tom Daman, cross country, Howard Duck, football, Wayne Roberts, swimming, Bob Briggs, baseball, and Bill Orthwein, wrestling. Not pictured are jeff Spence, basket- ball and Doug Crawford, track. Lettermen's Clube 73 'V-l-C-I-0-U-S Yes! We're Viciousl' "Buy your Edison Eagles T- shirt for only 57.50 and a derby to match for 51.00. Then go in style with a 50C pennant, two different soc buttons and a weekly 15C or 25C spirit ribbon." This was the well known sales pitch for the year from faithful, true green Pep Club members. It seems that money was short, but spirit was high and the members were out to prove just how, f'Big, bad and boss," they could be. The lack of a president and a secretary didn't slow their ac- tivities down in the least. When August football prac- tices started, so did Pep Club: with daily gatorade and cook- ies, gatorade and koolaide, ga- torade and popsicles or just gatorade and gatorade! After school started elec- tions to fill the two empty of- fices ended with these results: Mary Thomas, presidentg Bonnie Hardy, vice-presidentg Paula Mashburn, secretaryp Sandy Parrish, treasurer, and jill Clements, spirit chairman. And along with the officers we also had a new sponsor. Mrs. Virginia Stowell is not only young and energetic but she has true school spirit! She 74 Q Pep Club proudly displayed her green and white outfits while sitting with all the other screaming cheering fans at each and every game! Although often busy playing with plastic balloons, soap bubbles, squirt guns and parachute men, a few of the players took time to answer questions on how well they thought Pep Club was doing this year. The majority replied, "Better than last year," or even "Better than ever." But there were still a few pessimistic replies of, "Well they keep trying!" 3 1. Each Friday morning Pep Club officers: jill Clements, spirit chairman, Bonnie Hardy, vice-president, Paula Mashburn, secretary, Sandy Parrish, treasurerg and Mary Thomas, president, distribute favors to the athletes. 3. One of the Pep Club's activities was decorating homeroom doors for the All-City games. ..-qnnlll"" ' l 'Q . xl . N, ,NX A M t iw? Y .,.. sew - 5 2. Charge! Eagle spirit is really high at the All-City game. 4. Many Pep Club members sit and watch the weelds skit. 5. A new enthusiastic Pep Club sponsor, Mrs. Vir- ginia Stowell, watches the homecoming game. 4 Pep Club Q 75 1. leff Fontaine makes like a proud bird. 2. Eagle fans enthusiastically support their team. 4. Pep Club members practice their artistic abili- ties by making pep posters at Mary Thomas' house. 76 . Pep Club Enrollment Drive Ends With Pie ln Eye Pep Club held its yearly membership drive to get as many girls as possible to at- tend those before dawn meet- ings. Each class had a captain responsible for making sure they kept ahead for fear of what the losers would receive - a pie in the eye! After several weeks of tallying numbers, the final meeting of the green and white race ended with the sophomores happily vic- torious. Two not so happy girls, jackie Cieson, junior, and Stephanie McAffee, senior, faced the music to the tune of whipped cream pies spattered upon their defeated faces. The last fall sports Pep Club meeting each year has been given by the football team in appreciation tor should we say revengel for Pep Club's hand work. This year every girl able to remove her curlers and slap on a pair of jeans fast enough, entered the cafeteria at 8:15 a.m. to watch the athletes put on a star performance. The list of performers were: Mike Eves, displaying his poetic abil- ity, Rusty Coleman acting out Mary Thomas' role as pres- ident, and the annual cheer- leaders led by Marsha tSteve Maleyl. The theatrical produc- tion paused only for one moment to give a sincere thanks to Pep Club, then the girls filed out while the players chanted, "Co Eagles, Hit the Road" to wind up this years' fall sports season. , mm , ,. .- 3. Bonnie Hardy drirects Tulsa's only activities, Connie Rausch serves cold high school card section. 5. Partici- drinks to the varsity football team pating in one of the many Pep Club after practice. Pep Club o 77 1. Addressing the club members at a meeting is Mrs. Mary Schneider, sponsor of VICA. 3. Watching the scavenger hunt is Larry Marcum, president of VICA. 4. The VICA emblem represents Vocational lndus- trial Clubs of America. 7. Students in VICA participate in a scavenger hunt. 1 3 Club At Vo-Tech Includes Edison Students Vo-Tech has an organization much like Student Congress, that goes by the name V.I.C.A. CVocational Industrial Clubs of Americal. It is a club that is or- ganized nationwide and since its beginning in 1965, has grown to be the second largest occupational and technical club in America. This is a great accomplishment considering that it is also the newest of it's kind. Here in Tulsa there are two completely separate groups to include both morning and af- ternoon classes. There are all- school officers for both shifts along with separate class of- ficers for each different sub- ject. Each class has fun or work activities related to their sub- ject, while the whole school, morning and afternoon, joined for major projects. Like every year there was one big money raising project. This year the students sold boxes of candy at 51.00 per box. The money was used to buy refreshments for meetings, paid the ex- penses of their joint Christmas dance along with 10 per cent going to each class. Mrs. Mary Schneider is a counselor at Vo-Tech, as well as being in charge of V.l.C.A. She is greatly pleased with the size of their group because, out of approximately 950 students, about 650 kids have paid the 52.50 for mem- bership. New Club For Athletes Begins This Year This year there was a rebirth of F.C.A. tFellowship of Chris- tian Athletesl Coach Tom Langham, with the assistance of Rusty Coleman and jeff Swafford, sponsored this orga- nization that gave the male Christian athletes an opportu- nity to meet and discuss their faith. It was a completely volun- tary-type group that, although 410' nation-wide in scope, was divided into separate city and school divisions. Edison's members met only once a month and sent repre- sentatives to the monthly, city- wide meetings. These meet- ings were held at Camp Lockridge in Creek County and were open to representatives from all the schools in Tulsa. M fam .1-, QWMW' 2. Emphasizing the importance of F.C.A. is are Rusty Coleman and jeff Swafford. 6. -ln- l coach Tom Langham, sponsor. 5. Assisting trigued in Coach Tom Langham's explanation coach Tom Langham with the FCA this year of"how to succeed" arethe members of FCA. FCAo 79 4 1. Peeking out of the showers are the 1973-74 Swimmettes: Kathy Murphy, Mary Bloomfield, Susan Cleveland, Patti Volpe, Elizabeth Baker, Susie McClendon, Carol Kurtz, Katy McGuire, Brenda Barnes. Right line, Mary Thomas, jackie Giesen, Diana Best, Susan Soulsby, janet Weaver, Ann 80 o Swimmettes Weddle, Cheryl Daetwyler. 3. Practicing their rou- tine are tstarting left going clockwisej, Mary Bloomfield, jackie Giesen, Bonnie Hardy, Elizabeth Baker and Susan Cleveland. 4. Washing her lovely hair to make it "sweet smellingn, is President Sara Ross. Splash! What! Splash Back! This year Edison splashed back to the days of yore as the Edison Swimmettes recalled old memories of the past when they performed favorite acts and scenes from the water shows of 64' through 72' in their annual show, "Splash- backs." Every year, like this year, the girls wore black tank- suits and funny caps as they swam laps in the cold pool and i perfected stunts while Miss Pat Houston watched over her 20 wetheads. The show was a booming success as old members returned to revive the moods and spirits from the previous shows. Such original acts as Penguins Parade and Candy Canes added that extra touch to provide enjoyment for the audience and perform- ers alike. 2 Splashing it up are Sue Degen, Diana Best, Susan Brenda Barnes, Carol Kurtz, Katy McGuire and Soulsby and Kathy Murphy. 5. Trying desperately to Susie McClendon. save President Sara Ross are the Swimmette officers Swimmettes 0 8 l Traditions Fall To Make Better Clubs Lights, Camera, action! And Thespian Troupe 14 began to act out another year. But this year's troupe broke all tradi- tions in an attempt to form a better club. First of all, they waited to elect officers at their first meeting this year instead of their last meeting last year. Dramatists elected were: jeff Fontaine, president, Stephani Seaman, vice president, Va- lerie Carpenter, secretary, Donna Wheeler, treasurer, and Karen Barber, scribe. Secondly, they planned a December installation for all prospective members. By doing so they hoped to increase interest along with membership. Their hopes evi- dently came true, because at the first official meeting ideas for future projects literally poured in. The Troupe's goals included the producing of a full play, and to set up a children's entertainment troupe. Floor-exroutines, vaulting, working on the balance beam or the un-even parallel bars . . . learning new and more difficult stunts or just per- fecting the ones already known . . .this is what Gym- nastics Club is all about. The group of around thirty- six girls worked after school on Tuesdays and Fridays to learn all the compulsory routines. Every possible preparation is made for those who wish to enter the Cymnastrada, a city- wide competitive gymnastics meet, and 'each girl's work is willingly done. The girls, under the direc- tion of Mrs. Laurann Rogers, chose as their officers: Dara Andress, president, Susan Grayson, vice president, Lisa Berry, secretary, Connie Rausch, treasurer. 1. jerry Daman practices a skit. 3. Pam Perlich directs her attention to the Thespian meeting at hand. 82 o Thespions 2. Dara Andre-ss, poised in mid-flight while practicing vaulting, shows her ex- cellent gymnastic ability. 4. Nominated for the office of treasurer, Mitch Griffin lstandingl tells fellow Thespians why he should be elected. 5. Cathy Durbin, a member of Gymnastics Club, two years running, practices her technique on the parallel bars. ThespionslGymnostics Club 0 83 Students Stdve To Medical Club, aimed to provide interested students with information, lectures and presentations about the field of medicine, was a step for- ward towards helping students decide what they would do in the future. The club's officers Cindy Thomas, Ronnie Graham, Martha jones and Sally McGoffin brought Dr. Lowbear, an internationally known pathologist from Aus- tria, to present a slide show on different types of cancer and disease cells. He also dis- cussed what a pathologist's work must deal with. Dr. Man- cuso from the University of Tulsa also spoke to the club on the subject, human sexuality, to bring in another aspect of the medical profession. Though meetings were low in attendance the purpose re- mained strong and the few who attended the meetings benefitted from it greatly. Over the years service or- ganizations have dwindled in number. Once very active clubs like Key Club, Adver- tising Board and Ecology Ac- tion have sealed their graves and now rest in peace. Red Cross has been the single ex- ception to this, because three Be lHe Savers officers, Loni Rombach, jo Fielding and Susan Atkins, knew that their forty members wanted to work. With the help of their sponsor, Mrs. Kathy Butler, Red Cross slated the club's projects for the 1973-74 school year. They participated in the fair parade, did yard work for Bethesda Boy's Ranch, made tray decorations for a nursing home and filled Christmas stockings to make many children happy. The an- nual enrollment to raise funds was met with a "Get Your Doggy Out of the Dog House" campaign aimed at bringing in five dollars from every ho- meroom. Second semester wheeled around with two new projects: friendship boxes filled with soap, pencils and toys for children were made and distributed, and a city wide book drive was initiated to provide literature to Turley Children's Home and Cook- son Hills Boy's Home. Loni Rombach commented on why this year had been particularly successful, "The responsi- bilities were dished out so ev- eryone could work, plus the fact that the sophomores really helped." 1. Pinning a corsage on sponsor Mrs. Kathy Butler, is Loni Rombach. 3. Red Cross member, Sharon Hill, helps at the teacher's tea. 4. Students have an enjoyable time at Red Cross. 84 o Red Cross 3 M, 5? , r ll Mila 'a 2 . M Wa gi W I f fr t CQQMM' ' 2. Watching the nurse demonstrate the correct way to take blood pressure are the Medical Club officers, left to right, Martha jones, the nurse, Sally McGoffin and Cindy Thomas. Not shown is vice-president Ron Graham. 5. Medical Club members listen diligentily to guest speaker Dr. Lowbear. Medical Club 0 85 learning law and language ol Man Foreign Language club was a joint effort of German, French, Spanish and Latin students along with their new sponsor, Mrs. Carol Fryar. Officers chosen were: Carol Coover, president, Martha jones, vice- presidentg and Kim lett, secretary-treasurer. During their Wednesday af- ternoon meetings, members watched slides from Spain, lis- tened to a speaker from an oil company fwho discussed the use of foreign language in businessj and learned Christmas carols in four dif- ferent languages to sing when they went caroling. Law club started the year with a group of 34 members, one sponsor, Mr. Frank Twist, and four officers: Clint Hughes, president, Richard LaBarthe, vice-president, jeff Pilkington, treasurer, and Cary VanSchoyck, secretary. The club made the traditional field trip to the police station and they did hold regular meet- ings, but after an attempt to sponsor an all-school bicycle race which failed to gain par- ticipation, ftwo people showed? Law club relaxed as an active organization for the 1974 school year. 1. Speaking to the members of Law club is Clint Hughes, president while Mr. Frank Twist, sponsor stands by and listens. 3. Members of Foreign Language club practice singing Christmas carols during the holidays. 5. Showing slides to foreign language club are Mrs. Pottorf and Mrs. Fryar, sponsors. 6. A look of disappointment is shown by jim Carlson because ofthe cancelled bicycle race. 9. Discussing issues for raising money are Sonja Gibson and steve Howser. 860 Low Club I Foreign Language Club ik- .. I 5 dl' f I, fi 064' JE 'iz args? aft 4 2 alfa' g Q . XL' s. ,332 A61 Myx PO 4-P 3' at Q 4- an fr K ir ZW Qi av 7 Curby Had His Hands Full ol Clubs All members of Edison's computer club had at least two things in common: they were members of the Mu Alpha Theta National Mathematics Honorary Society and they were interested in computers. Club officers jan First, pres- ident, Bill Effron, vice- presidentp and Robin Klar, secretary-treasurer met with their sponsor, Mr. Richard Curby, and members on Thursday mornings. Their main concern was to find ways to use the computer for recrea- tion and also for the school's benefit. This year's computer match ta system of matching up boys and girls through the computerl spread from the se- nior high to the junior high earning the joint sum of S300.00! Some of Edison's chess club members could have been seen in Mr. Richard Curby's Csponsorl room almost every morning huddled over one of several mismatched chess sets. Regular meetings were held on Friday mornings, but members competed against each other all year long for the inner- school tournament, so extra playing time was necessary. This year Edison's chess team took third place in the city-wide high school tour- nament. Officers for the club were: jeff Levinson, president, Bob Tattershall, vice- president, Steve Kriedler, sec- retary, and Steve Glazier, trea- surer. nuns I f y . ..... afrr------+ - S, - - .. CJ I I . I: 1:2 gi I I Q ,Q is 9 T ,f 2. Watching jeff Levinson and Bob Tatershall in a game of chess are Larry Fuss, Mark Haralson, Skip Hurlbert, Don Bruce, Dan Crouch, Blake Nicholson, Steve Glazer, Don Bruce, Kevin Hulett and Martin Norris. 4. Working at the computer is Roger Kidson. 7. Concentrating on his next move is Martin Norris. 8. Members of Computer club are Lee George, Shirley Suler, Karen Gray, Ken Koch, Bill Effron, David Moore, lan First, Roger Kidson and Bob Borchoff. Computer Club X Chess Clube 87 From Auditions To Symphonic band was the top group out of all the other instrumental music classes of- fered. Enrollment depended strictly upon auditions and most students in the course were juniors and seniors. The majority of marching band members came out of 3rd hour's symphonic band with the remainder from 4th hour band. One of the band's major goals was to read and to per- form as much material as pos- sible during the nine months ofthe school year. Students were placed in symphonic band as recogni- tion of ability on a certain in- strument. Students in 4th hour were allowed to audition again when their standards of per- formance were equal to those Performances, Band Becomes Competitive in symphonic band. Orchestra members had something to be proud of when they performed in the Edison Pops Concert, but the event filled only part of the school year's work. Orchestra was a second hour class com- posed of students who were accepted after spring or fall auditions tseniors and juniors in the spring, sophomores in the fallh. Emphasis was placed on the development of musical talent and also on the understanding of more difficult types of music. Members of the class were in continual competition for ranking such as: first chair, second chair, etc. which were the symbols of greater respon- sibility and talent. The class always played a varied pro- gram in an attempt to in- troduce different kinds of musical pieces to their audi- ences and themselves .. r ,, Ria--F - . 5 -- wwwmf' - Q 8 . , A , T' W5 88 Q OrchestrolSymphonic Bond 4. Symphonic Band practices for one of many all-school as- semblres to come l it 1. Left to right are Gary Moore, Greg Moore and Kevin Hulett taking time out from a long prac- tice session. 2. Mr. Gibble directs the orchestra during the "Edison Pops" concert. 3. The orchestra as- sembles for a pre-play practice. 5. Concentrating on Mr. Gibble's in- struction, Charlotte Holloway tleftb in mb... and Laura Chapin trightl listen in- tently. 6. Stage Band members, who also play for the orchestra, put on a concert during one of the many school assembles. 7. Chris Loyd tleftj and Randy Mclntosh trightl talk of other things while waiting for class to begin. OrchestrolSyrnphonic Bonds 89 2 Clubs Build Interest ln Activities Now most people would think that Future Teachers of America QFTAD was an organi- zation for "future teachers of America." But that wasn't en- tirely correct because not all of the members planned on becomming teachers. To put it in the words of Mrs. Diane Brill, sponsor, the club was formed to help build, "a better understanding of teachers-stu- dent relationships." Of course, the members did learn more about the field of teaching, but they also worked on helpful projects like giving parties for the kids at Hissom or the Children's Medical Center. This was a very unique organization due to the fact that Edison was the only school in Tulsa that had one. Members re-elected Cindy Polson as their president making this her second year in office and then also elected: Nancie Magnusson, vice- president, Sally McCoffin, sec- retary, and layne Phillips, trea- surer. tn the days when people lived in log cabins and kids had to walk to school two and three miles, it was hazardous to get sick and miss school for very long. Chances were that a student would end up getting put back a grade, because he didnft have his lessons. Well, in this day and age, it's not only easier to get to school, it's also easier to keep up with it. No matter what your situation, there's a group at Edison that is willing to help. E.A.S.E. tExtra Assistance for Students at Edisonb is an or- ganization, under the direction of Mrs. Thelma jones, that aids students with any services they can render. The kids in the groups devote approximately one hour a day to deliver homework assignments, help with studies or perhaps just make a friendly visit to homebound or hospitalized students. It's always nice to see a friendly face when you have to stay home. 1 1. Listening intently ata Fellowship of Christian Athletes meeting, Richard Butler contemplates the discussion. 4. Members of the EASE are from left to right: Ann McWilliams, Phil Pool, Suzi Lipe, Sue Tessier, Fred Lee and Ken Williams. Seated is sponsor Mrs. Thelma jones. 5. Receiving a certificate for winning the enrollement drive from Mr. Donald O. Hoopert, principal, is Loni Rombach, president of Red Cross. 6. Members of Future Teachers of America are: Nancie Magnusson, Cindy Poison, Sally Mc- Goffin, Sue Sheriff, Carol Coover, Cary Van Schoyk, Carrie Bridges, Doug Hartson, Loni Rombach, Luz Remington and Nancy Riggs. 90 o EASEIFTA Organizations lack Active Members, But Thrive To Exist 5 525 2. Maybe members of the Pep Club were scarce at this meet- Y ing, but the football team always managed to be at the cafe- ,gg5H,.5Wj1,"'Q,f',,i,,',, teria at 8:15 every Friday morning to receive their favors. 3. Computer Club met and only Mr. Richard Curby, sponsor, showed for the meeting. Through history the method of successful political and social change has been through the effective use of or- ganization. With directed en- ergy and action such historical changes as the right for blacks and women to vote, have been acheived. ln every level of so- ciety organizations have turned hopes and desires into reality. Two factors determine the effectiveness of an organiza- tion. First, a clear and strong purpose must be laid as the basis of an organization's exis- tence. This goal must act as the foundation, upon which the group can build and develop their purpose. Second, mem- bership in an organization must be strong. They must act as an integral part of the struc- ture to build success. The sup- ports are only as strong as the foundation. How is this applicable to the present situation here? Each student, whether aware of it or not, comes into contact with some organization everyday he attends school. Each student benefits from organizations and clubs without realizing it, Pep Club providing posters and favors to the sports men, student congress providing balloting in elections, class boards selling spirit buttons and balloons, or school service girls picking up absentee slips. Other specialized organiza- tions providing service and special interests for the stu- dents were available at Edison, such as: Medical club, Law club, Gymnastics club and Thespians. How can the success of or- ganizations be measured this year? Many barely hit the ade- quate mark, while others did not bother to make a mark at all. It is time to stop and analyze the reasons for such decline in membership, partic- ipation and productivity of the groups. Some organizations have found themselves stripped of their original purposes and left only to carry out formalities and functions such as annual activities and money making projects. Key club after a grand performance of the dying swan ballet, disbanned, along with advertising board. Yacht club which had only been in exis- tence one year had either held a secret burial of its own or had hidden itself so well it could not be found. Membership, no matter how splendid and full it looks in a roll book, can only be counted by the number of active parti- cipants and supporters the or- ganization has. The class boards began the year with a high attendance record, but as the year progressed, members became sparce. Edison can testify to many a crushing death for organiza- tions. And the remaining groups either lacked purpose or members which stiffled the building of success. Should anything be done to increase the number of organi- zations available to students? Yes. What could be done to rekindle the fire and start things burning again? lt will take bulldozing people willing to push others into the realiza- tion that they must be respon- sible in their participation if they wish to benefit from club activities and projects. Plus a revamping and clear statement of an organizations purpose will be needed. After Edison's organizations wind up this year perhaps dis- satisfaction and dissappoint- ment will be the pin that will poke students into action and change for a more profitable year in the future. Essay o 9l CW 4-255 X W ' Q I 4- Brlng XX I I-'T-,, ' -,L , ti W . 3 ,,.,- 2 0 X Q 1 A-'VE E sandwlch ! Fi E., - ,,-1' 'lf -11- 'EL gg. -- ? - - - .' AA 11:-Aafxf T:- .- , A --+-- - -.4 -N---AM i Q-7 1,52 -,-I , Y,-' .T ,in-'i1,,- 'fi EDWSCCDW EACGIENES WSE I 4 I NX! 4, Y , Ir V -f i'-1 ' 1' , -,1 Y Y W . f - - v , .L 'L - H I , 7 4 W ,-4: .s - 2' ,-f1 V 3,-L Afwffagu-f -,..f.4 -Y - ..-1- ir - 1 - -Y P - asf- - J-- - Y, ' f 'Y ' Z-,,.B:14f - Y i : Q-,,'-"' Ll Y 4, i ,.-1"""Y -1-' --1-' lil-' i I' Jam X! f of lt ?3i.--v-"'-' - ,..-rf f-O .Y Zi , -1 2' 7 - -' 1' fr 7 I 1 gf-,Z E31---f '? .- .,- -A ?"w at 'Q' fi ' '--fl EASE BALL CEAIYIEI IIHI!AlL,i 3 I A AINDEEQ il QS Ilarri The girls in the Pep Club say that "these guys" are the most courteous and polite of all the athletes. A team member says Whey" do appreciate Pep Club's work, but they're just shy. Whether polite or shy, all 'ttheirw competitors say, HCZNJZJSZS if 'ZH Y I l" because "they're" just impossible to beat. "They'l happen to be this year's Cross Country team and their accomplishments this year were fantastic. The 21 member team fwho chose Dave Sanders, Roger QLumpheadj Lumley and Doug Crawford as their 73-74 tri- di on No.1 captains under the direction of Coach Hugh fHawkeyej Pierce, won meet after meet by huge margins. The team also managed to put the Walter Barham trophy to rest this -year by winning the Edison Invitational on Sep- tember 28, l973, for the third time. Dave Sanders, who has had the honor of winning first in state, summed up the Cross Country boys' year by saying he believed that they have, Mthe po- tential to win state." 1. Against Memorial, senior Pat Roberts leads his oppo Stueber Row 2 J Fontaine B Orthweln J McKay S nent at the first mile. 3. l973 Cross Country, Row 1, J Welch D Smith L George B Sheek D Welch ,I Hol Johnson, P. Leachman, P, Plumb, D. Crawford, R derman M Johnson and Coach Hugh J Pierce round Lumley, D. Sanders, P. Roberts, A. Hulse, D. Twilley, S out this year s squad 94 Q Cross Country I Q E 2. With a five yard lead, Lee George relaxes back into his second mile pace while Pat Plumb plays catch-up. 4. Getting off to another good start, Lee George and Steve Welch make sure they are the first ones to the finish line. 5. Coming to final home stretch, sophomore David Smith uses his last bit of strength to break his best time of the Cross Country season. I ., .K DM. 5 ,, sit First Place First Place Cross Country Q 95 A - ,A Q 1. During the game in All-City with Central, Edison was Winning 8-7 and just scored another six points. 3. Student Couch Bill Rule re- ceives the consolation trophy at All-City. 4. Doing his best to recover E1 fumble is senior defensive end and two year lettermun, Chuck .ewis. 96 o A-squad Football ,, 3 Y V., . fv Z lveimw n f Z we 4 J, j 44 A w F 'Q 4 sl ,r L' lf 'M -50 x, ., 1, uv! K N ai 5 Y v ,,lfwnf,,Wghz ' My ' fr U" 4 agl efe se Shines Edison students are too young to remember the days of the depression, the hardest times this country has ever faced, but they can reflect upon the Edison Eagles football team for a taste of a mini-depression as the team fell through to the bottom. But the 1973-74 football season has brought changes and with these changes have come victory and a whole new ball game. Pre-season ' newspaper releases said the 2 Eagles would not fly high this year because they fell short defensively. With Coach Langham's new offensive attack that he learned in Houston this summer, com- bined with the elimination of trial and error coaching staff, the players proved during the Central and Rogers All City games that they held the power to win. A victory over East Cen- tral gave Edison confidence that they would be the Nmean green" once again. .. ,.,,,,,. T g , V, I , V ,, , M E 5 ,fwwylfvm 5 trtiee irir ikffi .1 -U . -tg, , t A . M , 1- t- ,- ,L f. A jf' V gf, D I 5 E " , Q ,',t , fl " , , 3 vyv' A V7.5 X vvv. V B .9 :MN ,tv . . , I E ., W. ,' ly H 3 W 'f a'-1 f f 1 ' to ti, L' ,. fe .wmv f' ...W Q, 2,59 ...mag . mm ,s 2 ' if ,,., Q , ,mmf QJ1 , ' " 'I A ' cl., 1 - ' 1 A' emma . mm' 2396 :usual Www, jfumi ,V R V mmf 'c" " f 4 f 'P j E pf- 5. Q- .1 'Ss 6--55-5'aau,,s 3 1 , "' '., 7 ...., J tt,s acasa M Q as .a .J QU, 2 -Y , a - l x. . I K, I Q ...,- I .fb fu I ' ' v V - .,.,..1. , "' .Q U ,, 'f fo ' .-- s . , ,, ..' " 1 1 . f...f Milam .' 'T ..., i' 4.,-45' fp ' ' ' 9' . , 41 fr 'L Q Si g vvvv- 'f , . - t f .. Va. ai. - mffwtf a w w "" .2-ef ""' .1-:.:-1-. 5 212 ""' . "ff ...TY-Jvwwrv M . C.. ,, .,,x.1 ' ' Z' 4.1:-, "u'7'1 "w7M" mlb sf. ' YM H ' A g?g,.,,,, ,, In 7 , , "" Q "' Ar, 2 1 ' M, 2 2.The Eagles find themselves on the bottom, but they are the ones who recovered the ball. 5. 1973 Varsity Football Row 1 C Arne T Burke R English T I 7 7 9 ' y, ' 5 ' 9 ' Holt, J. Holder, J. Swafford, R. Parker, R. Johnson, D. Freeman, J. Stearns, R. Gwartney, J. Naifeh, P. Ross, L. Perry. Row 2, J. Ramsey, D. Murphy, B. Hebard, M. Durbin, J. Martin, M. Williams, C. Lewis, M. Nalley, H. Duck, B. Weedn, J. Richards, M. Summers, T. Weedn, M. Hollilield. Row 3, R. Thompson, R. Far- thing, M. Lubin, R. Coleman, S. Mal8Y, J. Steele, R. Plank, K. Williams, T. Wozencraft, J. Matthews, R. Martin, D. Day, M. Eves. Row 4, D. Smith, R. Butler, B. Briggs, M. McDonald, T. Daman, T. Hayes, C. Law, M. Widmar, M. McMahon, B. Minnick, M. Laird, S. Stoops, R. Waldrup, and D. Pitcher. A-squad Football Q 97 pre-ssion nd The annual school rivalry bc- tween Edison and Memorial, which built up during the week with grade school pranks and tricks, was brought to a head on the fields September 28. The Eagles with eight fumbles out- played the Chargers to pieces, unfortunately team's can only win by points on the scoreboard which the Eagles lacked. Rogers became the Eagle target for homecoming which the green and white promptly rolled over with little effort despite the rain soaked stadium. Player Rusty Coleman stated the difference in our team from past years, "The attitudes are V+ Q -M better this year. 'l'hcrc is more unity between juniors and se- niors and we feel more as a team, which is very important if we want to play a winning ball game." Inside the locker room names could be heard such as Stump fSteve Maleyj, Moose fMike Summcrsj, J-cat fTom Burkej, Duf fMark Williamsl, Kip's Big Boy ffioger Waldrupj, and Baby Bunchkins fG0rdon Lawj. But no Edison Eagle will forget the immortal name, Mike Eves or the well known saying t'Come on Down." On the contrary they have 'fgone on up." v nf sf ,.,, 8. ii - y X - 'H 3 A iffy? a if X 'K . N 3 - we . af 3 f ' 1. fs, ,...- H ' .. '- 7 W 3 K x . K 7 M N sf V K K t 8 Q Q, e gg K N df 1 WEA M S X - .t... ,..... 1 A Q tif' 2- "'- i 4 F s so ,tae N X -Q S :lr g , . -4 , -"WHAT , 1. X.. at f . 1 Just about to hit the quarterback as he lets clash, halfback Jeff Swafford wipes the mud the ball go Junior Tim Weedn prepares to drop from his hands before going back into play. him for a loss 3. During the Edison-Rogers 98 Q A squad Footbali will l ll l l Hi if 231503 wh ifA'-4 S 5 MQ! 5 sg 7 ew as 2. Pursuing the Roper quarterback, Ken Williams and Chuck Lewis strive to stop the pass. 4. The referees measure the gained yardage for another Eagle first down. 5. It takes more than one defender to take senior Tom Burke down. 6. Before the season began, the Eagles went through daily hitting practice. 7. During a time out Mike Eves gives water to Cordon Law. A-squad Football Q 99 2 I E I 1 100. B-squad Football l. With plenty of protection in front of him, quarterback David Harris prepares to launch the ball into the air. 2. With speed on his side, sophomore Jack Jezek wins the foot race against the Central defender for an Eagle first down. 3. 1973 Junior Varsity, Row 1, D.J. Land, A. Baughman, M. Hanson, J. Oden, T. Gilmore, B. Rebsock, L. Lyles, E. Rucks, D. Taylor, K. Claxton, T. Biggs, D. Alaback, J. Jezek, B. Carroll. Row 2, T. Castle, J. Jackman, L. Perry, K. Schmitt, M. Melone, D. Lee, J. Love, T. Patterson, M. Ferguson, D. Boone, T. Mundt, M. McCormick, C. Corey, B. Ridge. Row 3, B. Maulshy, J. Sanders, M. Killion, J. Cavert, B. Edwards, T. Wozencraft, R. Keeler, N. Cox, J. Rhoads, D. Harris, G. Arledge, M. Dodson, M. Ross, T. Luker, J. Esposito round out this year's squad. - quad ictoriou Is there any significance in the fact that last year Wright junior high and Edison junior high tied for last place? Is there any significance in the fact that the two joined together to form this year's B-squad football team? Obviously not, since- they smashed Webster in their first game of the season with a score of 24-14. Surely their first victo- ry was enough to convince both Coach Mike Pounds and Coach Don Phillips to get out with this team and work. B-squad, which is completely made up of sophomores, had the same game schedule that A- squad follows except for the fact that their games are played on Thursday afternoons at 3 p.m. And although the spirit of the game may not be as strong in the sophomores as it is in the juniors and seniors, you can be sure that many of them have hopes and plans of starting with next year's varsity team. And many of them probably will! I ! 4. Watching with concentration, Mel Hanson anticipates another B-squad victory. 5. During practice, Coaches Mike Pounds and Don Phillips discuss the progress of their team. B-squad Footb-ana 101 lO2 Q Basketball if E l 1. Against Washington, junior tries for two points. 4. Between Mike Williams looks for someone quarters, Coach .l.V. Haney lays to throw the ball to. 2. Shooting Olll the strategic plan for the next from the corner, Zak Helmerick Gighiminllles. L .a U 0 t. ' .f ff B-Ball ead nto inal Stretc Basketball practice began at 2:30 during sixth hour and con- tinued until around 5:30. One of the coach's favorite drills was called RUSH drills. In this little workout the sophomores had to compete with the varsity players in a real, live, action-packed game. Of course, they were given a few advantages like: their baskets counted two points and the se- any fi A LN I M W 2 niors' counted one, and their team was allowed a few more members than the varsity was. But other than that, the team's chances were equal! If and when the seniors ever lost fand they did at timesj their punishment was running "walls" back and forth for as many times as the coach desired. All that pressure was just enough to keep the team on its toes and winning. 3. At the beginning of the Washington game, Jeff Spence, Wyatt Morgan and Richard LaBarthe are picked to start the game for the Eagles. 5. ln the opening tip-off of the second half, junior Jeff Matthews leaps above his op- ponent to give Edison control ofthe ball. Basketball Q 103 Eag es G0 for 202 Witli no returning starters to begin the season, the 1973-74 basketball courts in team manned the the All-City tour- nament to' wind up the contest with third place, as they defeated Memorial, Central and McLain only to be halted by the Webster Warriors in the semi- finals. Two Edison Eagles were noted for their fine playing abili- ty as Richard LaBarthe was named an All Star Player on the All-City team for scoring the highest number of points with Dwight Jefferies receiving the honor for scoring the second highest number of points. The first game of the season against East Central was a defeat for the Eagles, but the team rebounded in a victory over Rogers. Though the team lacked in returning lettermen, they had more height and more qualified players for each position this year as they led a victorious season. 'R' """"ul61 ...ar l The Eagle bench looks on silently as their teammates keep control ofthe boards 2 ln the All City Junior Jeff Matthews Jumps above his opponents to srore another basket 5 At the free throw line senior Jeff Qpence tries for another point to keep the Eagle drive from Coming to a grinding halt IO4 o Basketball 5?-E? 'tl ie I. ',', f- , ' " ' W, . swf f MMMWVL5-ff, A 1 JM Wav f f,,sm51Lf.W,ai5w ,W p I , I '1f, 1,9 "',,f ,t,,.' LI ,W 2 ,,.,,A, ,L M , , ,'., X X 5 . "WI fl-in - , to r t,tr, , .i,,,,, Q Q S , 5 Q- 'f fl T t, 3. After gaining control ofthe ball, ".lumpin"' Jeff Spence hooks it in for two more points. 4. After knocking the ball loose from his oppo- nent, Steve Polluck and Richard LaBarthe fight for possession. 6. On a fast break, Mike Bohning lays the ball up for his first two points of the evening. rappl par for State Wrestling was a sport that not only required rugged physical preparation but me-fatal prepara- tion as well. The physical work- outs were before school and after school which made these athletes come and go in the dark leaving them with a full day behind. The day began with "Nun the Hun's Run for Funw. This was a fifteen minute gallup around the fieldhouse which led into the following excersises including stances, holds and moves prac- tices. Ranking matches to deter- mine Edison's defenders for each week were held in the wee hours of the morning also. Weight had to be dropped off by the pounds daily as athletes faces grew thin and ribs pro- truded from their bodies all in an effort to make weight. A dieter's delight would consist of a poached egg for breakfast, a bag of cheeto's for lunch and an all american favorite - a ham- burger pattie for dinner. Cotton mouth and rumbling stomachs were common feelings to wrest- lers and every one at one time or another had a common jealousy as heavy weight "Big Boy" Roger Waldrup had the privledge of eating his heart out. ,,. 1. During a time out, Coach Nunnely consults Lewis Parry, while trainers Mike Hollifield and David Pitcher massage his neck. 3. Watching one of their wrestlers, Coaches Ray Nunnely and Tom 4 0,Malley anticipate an Eagle victory. 4. Starting from the bottom of the referee's position, sophomore Vaughn Brock waits for the referee to drop his hand for the go signal. 106. Wrestling State Place skK,sf'sssws+s-- NM Q, messia- 8 if 'TENS' I f 1 r, 1 me fgs. Q Q and 2. Senior Pat Roberts gains control of his opponent and then tries to put him on his back. 5. After a tough match, sophomore Lewis Parry is proclaimed the victor. 6. Members of the 1974 Wrestling team Pat Roberts, John McNeilance, Lewis Parry, Bill Orthwein and Steve George watch one of their teammates wrestle. Wrestlingo lO7 s.s.,"ff-N----s W,.,.s- sw-s""""""-'.4.dl 1. Putting his opposition on his back, "Spiderman,' Bill Orthwein goes for a pin. 2. Against the Rangers, senior Pat Roberts takes his opponent down for a take down. 3. Getting ready to drop his man sophomore Mitch Ross gets a hold around his waist. 108 o Wrestling x "' 5 s. 's s ""'h ,,,, , ,,,, aWe"W'MMM cad . W estle! This year's varsity wrestling squad was made up of five soph- omores fan unusually large numberj, four juniors and three seniors. Or sometimes it was six sophomores and two seniors, depending on who beat whom. Coach Ray Nunnley worked the boys from 7:30 to 8:45 in the morning, which included a 15 minute "run for fun" that cover- ed both the junior and senior highs, along-with a 2:30 to 4:30 or 5:00 work-out in the after- noons. There were 12 set weights for . Sophomore Tom Estus drives his opponenfs face into the mat, fhile looking for his next win. 5. Going for a fall, Pat Roberts pres ures his opponent with a cross-face. 5 wrestling and they were: 101, 108, 115, 123, 130, 136, 141, 148, 157, 168, 178 and heavyweight. The members of the team were expected to maintain their exact weight level and were even weighed in every morning before a meet. These were the big guys in the halls. The ones that looked like all arms, shoulders and muscles and they were also the ones with the will power to say, MNO . . . I don't want a piece of cake fdrool, droolj, 1 have to make weight in the morning." Wrestlingo 109 H0 o Swimming 1. Junior Robert Monnet with his far out goggles shows how it is done. 3. Coach Grimm is shown telling the swimmers, both boys and girls, how to make the season a victorious one. Swim The swimmers were evidently ready when their Hrst meet calne around because they out- swam Washington, 55-40, along with setting a few records for the Hornet's pool. The Edison vs. Central meet almost appeared to he a farce, when the Eagle's splashed out an 86-9 victory fthe highest score possihlej If it wasn't for the fact that there were four men in the pool and the first three had to receive places, Central wouldn't have scored at all. When the mighty Eagles met with the Bartlesville Sooners and the Hale Rangers, the scores were close and the meets were exciting. Against Bartlesville a ictor victory depended on the win- ning of the last relay, which Edison did making the score 48- 47. Unfortunately, Memorial was ahead of us in practice fas far as strength and duration goesj and we lost with a score of 30-48, but we looked forward to another chance at perhaps mashing those Memorialite swimmers. Then, due to the weather, our meet with Stillwater was cancelled. The months of January and February found all swimmers just waiting fwith knotted stom- achsj for regional and state com- petition and the addition of girls to competitive swimming, with the approval ofthe school hoard. swim team is seen taking a rest between laps. 4. Sophomore Greg Kirkpatrick shows how to dive with skill. 5. Swimmers go h their daily workout. Swimmingo 111 .Rfk , X st A was + V ,asf we su-ff' in Ms 2 .Q wr ,Q ll' w 3 1. Sophomore swimmer Wade Labenske shows his breast stroke ability in the swim meet with Central. 3. Wayne Roberts, a senior letterman, shows his back stroke with unusual ease. 4. Sophomore diver Greg Kirkpatrick shows his form in diving in the meet with Central. 112 0 Swimming 6 pla hin nto A New This year's 1973-74 swim team splashed into the new year with 12 returning members, 4- new members and a new coach too. Coach Frank Grimm led the boys through practices which started at 7:00 in the morning, ceased at 8:00 and picked up again during sixth hour to last until 5:00 or 5:30. That means approximately 3V2 to 4 hours of practice a day which equaled 4 miles of swimming every day! Meets were usually held Thursday nights with diving Year taking place in the middle of the meet. Swimmers were the easiest jocks to point out in the halls because they were the ones with the shiny foften wetj hair, bloodshot eyes and the distinct fragrance of chlorine. The most outstanding feature altogether, though, was the fact that there lettermen's jackets carried two big patches to remind us that they were the 1973 Conference winners and the 1973 All-City winners too. 2. Junior Ted Bodley demonstrates his diving ability as senior swimmer Bill Effron looks on. 5. Senior Steve Kirkpatrick dives in ahead of the Central Braves as an Edison and Central swimmer look on. 6. Senior letterman Wayne Roberts swims along with Bill Bowen who has already hit the water in a race with the Central Braves. Swimming 0 113 A Hit These were the guys who started playing in the field behind the house, using tennis shoes and bricks for bases. In grade-school they graduated to real baseball diamonds and now they have Coach Don Phillips, diamonds, bases, uniforms, fans and a picture in the yearbook! But who would have guessed how much work it really takes to obtain all the elements of the real game! Base-ball players were rather famous for 'trunning the stairs," up one flight, across, then down Ek ss- A gf Nsesgs is Sew.QQ what ,A -Cafe.: WX: Yi s :rss is t.. in fs -fsaqgw 'aussi sa-1' WWW NY Q66 'U -at 5, X -rmxgx Nt at as sm ' if yn.,-xifigws, 51 it 'sis yin, saw 'Nan one flight and repeat. fBack in that empty field no one would have ever believed that stairs had anything to do with base- ball.j The work outs were hard as with any sport. They meant practice during sixth hour, after school and sometimes even before school. But it was all worth it, just to hear the crack of the bat as bat and ball made con- tact or the crunch of a slide as a foot came into Contact with the base. Or perhaps just to hear the glorious words, t4It's A Hit!" - XA M ,Aka .. . sf J, ... ' if am. s t 1-.X .' W -Q .4 eagxii "' F!" 'M tfyiils Q M M X ,Q i, if is X sys X it Wives X S, W W wiki, NNN sas A1 ir s is as X 3 S. faq X xx' A gigs-A we Us ,it was was tt Q. Q W E N gigs K assess A was at ,eiwwews-wass Nw ,ww MN FWS F is E- is?-A a A M Q fi it N W i'l"?.WW5i, ik mf' .Rt 2 'fx vii.. s s ,gs f x A YE X --.t...,,hv vw SNIQ M f asf Saga WU if ws at 3 it KW 'Nl at ws M x. 5, Q 3 E 3. Senior lelterman Randy English his batting ability as Jeff Spence and A pitches a ball that will be hard to hit. 4. other members of the baseball team ob- ,Iunior letterman Larry Weckslein shows serve. " an. ,2- WR- -w...w-Ns. Q . . N f- f .. - 2 .. gp.-:li-.'., 23,- ,xgj -. f - - 35 3, f,,.,,.-3 p. . tr - my , in g if- -f 3,54 W y y. . . s' ' . gt' s Q ' 6 .t as . QM s tir s Q -, 1- Q -s tw.. -. fix"-. H . fa Q.: t , ,QL :. h S w - h tl- . 'dwg f ' . A .3 ,il l-3 f ,.vi.5i5,,. W we as we - vs .M ' . . V i' ' ' ' - ' ' ' " ' A - - A l 'Y f N' Y if - A SWF 4 " ' 1- , j L ' . . k R LH avi., .Q I jig. fl xx :Mb L' Msg . S. - i " , . g ' ' Y - X. 5, s ' 1' it .kg-.tags -1 ' k,- X so 'X ' e . ' I ii i V' . tt " 'X 'K ' Qt , ' J .Qi I 1 ': . is pf Xt X fs A . 'Y-" xt? ,". -'i - 'eff-2 .f W . My . . s ,M .-.es .sg ,,f .-.,+ , . tt- , -. ff eqqkigf- 5 f . v t. . N. 1- ' QQ-ssaseag, 1j1fF'iY:'.'-r"-35 'ea..qgPy " gy.: f QR., - 'Q f .-z.. es. ,, . e is-.1..fA1-,-.'f.t t-'FQ-gs. . A fs'-5, 'tus .. -pe. . A -9' N iii. ,L mi X i K A t s me X as A L f., -. i 7. s U 4 eg . .f X .gr 2' f - . ' . Q Q .. ' sf, i W a L N " .4 sf., ggi. fm -. ,Q ' o as ' 5-ff-' - tw ftigf -g ii if sew 3? , W, A i.gfeg sssgg ,U MQQMS M 'K Tl.f5LK' 4 X' is mfs-isis M' for f"w'1-'Ir . S 1 PL was L . .5 - A 1 Q J w . . R " '- "." Sfs'S QS' + -i-ri t .. ' r -s. -' gfssigsg Qsgassu . . . . . r : . .... . . '-..Y, . -X ' t t .a . 51 . . S . s 'hh LL X - - - -N - -- W L.k- ,g5,: -A--.H ,.k, V. 1. t. K., ss N.. 5. fe.. .K . . .K V .- .., .U . 'L C U . --,.'- i X--- is L- K . in , ll X' if LL K 1. iwmfsssw ling -- L ls we-Q,3f.,. . . , i X L W- ...5 I KL f i A x L 4 . J . -gl ' VuIi fk.Q.M t A . -. ,f M ws ., L Q L K 'Li-fi' . WX- jg to . , x , . Q f . : y xi: Cyl C ' ' . " Q.. C' . tk. 7 . . kkyk .N 2 Q - l Lew! ' .tt NX . s .. la 'f ' SSN! " in 'L . wtf -fa if J.- sf-.fx fa .fee .:.x .wb.x.M.-,:.f,. r-.aggaf Ng ..,5,,3i-1.. an N . "YtjT,+ f t L gsfssa. -L'f L aff. X q..g..:. .. is Q--'EFS . A . 45- fs-. 1 w ,. .V M- ' - it L A Ni ...W- - ...-qw. X L Q M.. . ' . ir. M as ze :yy 1 Y .,-i.,K.S, 5 . -- M ass' - 'W' A - - t 'if '91 ?'f:"f v. W i . . fL?e"m: . L 51,4 ' .. X- :aw - . ' 2 if wa. . 3 . . -fix 535' die- .. , ga 15011 'j,E.?,.,. f Ed1son Edison 3 .. 1 . . at . V ,. Ed1SO12e.9 5.. E5CllS0Il Edison 1 .. 'Edison 2 .. Edison 2 ,. Edison 3 .. 6 5 .... it 1973 Edlson Baseball h . . East Central 2 . McLain.. . . .Washington 2 CL Central 4 . . Broken Arrow 5 . .Washington 4 . . . McLain 4 . . .Memorial 2 . .. Central 3 .. Muskogee 8 .1 . . .....Hale 8 .,...DelCity 7 Putnam City 6 if . . .Midwest City 2 . . . 0.C. Marshall 3 . . .East Central 10 .. Muskogee 4 Rogers 4 .Sand Springs 0 . L C . . Sapulpa 1 QQ i.i. .... . L ,W H ,Me -. 1, Three sport letterman ,lohn Martin swings at the ball, as team members look on. 2. Mark Williams takes advantage ofthe situation antl runs to another JM W ' fwsvfl, V, 'ff f ffw 1451394 mu h -W' -72' ' fff Wx , .L , 1' ,rf u " A W1 V I L L ' ' jf ",,1, x f ' ' 7' ,, if ,W f,,'Wv4f..f4,, f W W, W acifggifffimfwir 3 1 i," Ffyff , , 1 f f 'MW X W V FW' , n, emjff:+ tfr. , , , 1 1.- ,"' ,, ff, f nf , ww A w . - 113, 24 is 'FV , , w.gm,,,,M , I S N base. 5. Senior .lim Holder bats at the hall as other members of the baseball team observe. Bosebollo 115 iq . L. , .. . 4 , . - a. A . Q Ng . W 1973 Track Edison 94 . . . Edison 60 sfwwtiiwvt-N . Washington 33 . . Muskogee 67 2 .af ? 1. Junior Tom Daman pulls in around the corner in front of the Hale Rangers in a dual meet with Hale. 2. Senior Mark Fogley shows his unmatched strength by throwing the shotput. 4. Seniors Mike Durhin, Wyatt I 160 Truck Morgan and junior David Smith show that Edison can maintain good position against the Rangers. 5. Senior Doug Wilmott runs a close race with Bartlesville. Qi, ,,....M WM 5 - -wma K ,,,,, I t As Stron The 1973 Edison track team showed unusual ability and spirit. Placing first in the Oklahoma Six Conference, the Eagles also placed second in the 0.S.S.A.A. Regional meet and seventeenth in the State meet. In their entire season they were defeated only twice in dual meets. Mark Fogley, senior, said, 64We did a lot of things people didn't expect us to do." Tom Daman, junior, stated, "We are just as strong or stronger than last year." Jeff Swafford, senior, re- , - marked that, 'GWe should have at least five individuals going to state to represent the team." Returning lettermen were: Doug Crawford, Mike Durbin, Mark Fogley, Lee George, Wyatt Morgan, Pat Plumb, David Sanders, Jeff Swafford, Ken Willianis, Doug Willmont, Jerry Daman, Tom Daman, Dave Smith and Jeff Mathews. Though popular opinion said the Eagles would not succeed the 1974 track team proved that they had the desire and ability to win. 3, 1 sg , 4 1 ' s..,,,..f 3 Even wlthabroken finger senior Ken Williams hurls juniors, Steve Welch and Al Hulse and seniors, Pat S N the discus m the meet with the Hale Rangers as one ot Plumb and Doug Crawford, run hard in a close race. the Rangers looks on 6 ln the meet with the Rangers, Trocko H7 ISV2 ......,.. Edison 9 Edison 7 Edison 16 Hale 0 Edison 10 Edison 13 Edison 7 Edison 10 Edison 12 All-City ,...... Miami T 4,5 fi? ,ff 'M , Nj, L, g, .1 f i ,fy ,-ff . J ? .1 1. Out on the fairway Chris Bates swings at the ball to place it on the green. 2. As junior Georclie Matson watches, Randy Crews drives off 1helee.3. Marty Calvin, a sophomore, pults a ball on the green, while Robin Thompson and Ceorflie Matson observe. 4. Robin Thompson chips a ball from the sand trap. 118 u Varsity Golf 1 A W, .H ff., s," is ' J'1'7.r4 4M i N Sta in Swin Mohawk Park was the setting for these students on warm after- noons with a club in hand. The Edison golf team, one of the for- gotten sport's groups has been one of the most successful in Edison's athletic's for years. To spur the men to victory in '74, they had two titles to maintain from last year! conference and state. With only one returning starter, Jamie Cash, to head the five top players who ranked regularly by consistently holding the highest scores in practices. Students didn,t know where or when the golfers would he representing the Eagles next, but the athletes continued to strive to win for Edison. Y 4? 6 t 5 5. Senior letterman Randy Crews demonstrates his control on the putting green. 6. As the hall drops into the cup sophomore Chris Mor an watches on. g Vorsity Golfo 119 .,, .. .. .,,.......,W. . . 1 5 - 1 iii 3 he A W il llrlillmml 1. As 1973 Grad Mike Miller gets into position for the next volley, Tom Baker drops another hall over the net. 2. State champion Ted Daniel warms up before another match. 3. 1973 Grad Michael Miller slashes the hall back over the net to win another set. Eag e9s ak State Oh Lucky Us! Why was Edison so fortunate to do so well in tennis this year? Because we had the men behind the rackets to bring victory home. Ted Daniel was the head racketeer of the returning top three varsity players. In order were Ted Daniels, Rob Walttrrs and Tom Baker. The team was uncon- querable with a previous win- ning season behind them to spur them on to success. Ted's untarnished record of straight wins and consective state title since his sophomore year, plus his national rank of forty last year gave the Eagles an ace in the palm of their hand. After receiving an invitation to the National High School Tennis Tournament last spring, the Eagles' confidence could not be shaken as they entered their 1973-74 tennis season. With the aid of Coach Ray Nunnely behind the boys and the promise of five new tennis courts for Edison to be com- pleted in '74' this talented group of players took control of their rackets for another season. A11 City Midwest City State 4. In their doubles match, Tom Baker hits the ball as 1973 graduate Mike Miller watches. 5. Senior varsity Tennis player Tom Baker smashes an overhand drive back to his opponent. . First Place First Place Come One! 122 w Come All! aw G- SE E garmin' IN THE HALLS OF EDISON SCHOOL P .wg IJ .Hb 3RD PRINCIPAL No Chargers or other rabble rousers, plrrrrx - FREE SPIRIT BUTTONS A Year of Decisions The school board's job is one full of decisions and complications. To add to the confusion this year, the board had to choose a new superintendent of schools: Dr. Bruce Howell. Unlike years in the past, integration wasn't one of the committees' major issues this year due to the re- formation of Washington High School. The voluntary integration system that Washington offered eased some of the stress on forced integration or bussing.But that was just this year. Who knows what next year may bring? One of the main issues involved making plans for an accountability program to go into effect in the Tulsa public schools by i976 as required by state law. This program would hold all teachers fully responsible for the grades they issue to each student. When this resolution goes through as scheduled perhaps it will help studentlteacher associations creating the basis for a better understanding of the grades being issued. l24 o Administration l. This year's School Board. Sit- ting, left to right: Mrs. Richard Warner, vice-president, Carl D. Hall, jr., president, Ray Conard, Hobart C. Sanders. Standing: Rob- ert L. Beck, Eugene H. Harrisk Curtis Turner. 2. Dr. Bruce Howell, the new superintendent of schools. 4. Members of the Board listen to a speaker at one of their meetings. Leaders of the Pack Principal. A word that, in grade school, meant fright, getting in trouble and talks which ended in spankings. But to high school students it should mean getting help and understanding from someone who cares or they wouldn't be there. Mr. Donald l-loopert not only attends school, but he must also attend various school orientation meetings along with being responsible for some l,8OO high school students. Here to help Mr. l-loopert are the two assistant principals: Mr. Nostalgia and Jolly Roger. Now who but Mr. Richard Cox could have earned the title Mr. Nostalgia, with his stylish bow ties and ever present hair flip? To add to his job, Mr. Cox directed summer school and continued work with the new, increasingly complicated English program. Jolly Roger is the nickname given to our very own Mr. Roger Smith who is in charge of the tender loving care of all students. You may also have seen him pa- troling the halls or just holding the walls of the school up while mingling with the students. 3. Mr. Donald Hoopert, principal. 5. At a football game Mr. Smith weathers a smile while talking to friends. 6. Mr, Roger Smith, as- sistant principal. 7. Mr. Richard Cox, assistant principal. 7 Administration 0 l25 l. Mrs. Odetta Lewis, counselor. 3. Mr. John Butts, counselor. 4. Mrs. Thelma Jones, counselor. 5. Mr. Glennis Miller, attendance coordinator and counselor, talks on the phone while Julie Stone waits to speak with him. Keeping Us In Line Adjusting schedules, holding conferences and keeping permanent records up to date was all in the day in the life of a typical Edison counselor. Typical Counselors? Not true. What do these people behind the desks do to make them definitely untypical? Besides running a sideline show at football games Mr. John Butts is a record star with his first hit, Mul- tiplication Tables for Young Adults and he is now an international figure after his tour of Europe this summer. To add a professional note to the counseling staff, Mrs. Odetta Lewis acts as President of the Oklahoma Professional Guidance Association. After hours Mr. Glennis Miller enjoys fishing which is an ex- tension of his job, keeping busy catching something or someone! 126 o Administration '-- .Qs ' i f A ' I' - i 3 . Q . to - wifi? -lfilsi. '55--P sfj v If ' ti. 'X A Accomplished Teachers Many teachers are active in the community and have brought home many accomplishments. Among those, Mrs. Sandra Benson was invited to speak in New York for a journalism seminar. Mrs. Patsy Buckley has earned her honored title of Ph.D in clas- sical languages. Mrs, Pat Chancey, has joined the Edison teaching staff as the new librarian and she has added a pleasant note to the world of books in Room 22. Busy making beautiful music at Edison, Mr. Tom Clark takes time to make harmony at Boston Avenue Methodist Church as their choral director as well. Edison proudly claims Mr. Dave Crowell as the best instructional media man in Oklahoma, proving this by Q being a consultant to the state in his department, 2. Making corrections on a script are Miss Burket and Jeff Fon- taine. 6. Attentively watching an Edison football game are Mr. Powell and Mr. Hoopert. Mr. James Basham Mrs. Sandra Benson Mrs. Diane Brill Dr. Patsy Buckley Mrs. Kathy Butler Mr. Wendell Casey Mrs. Sally Castleberry Mrs. Pat Chancey Mr. Tom Clark Mrs. D'Arlerie Crawford Mr. David Crowell Mr. Richard Curby 6 i.ssn2mwwwmwirkw:ezig mf : .. . it nl English Journalism, Yearbook English Child Development 8. Guidance, Home- living, Home Management, EVA Latin, English English, French, Red Cross Sponsor Biology, Physiology English Librarian Vocal Music Special Education instructional Media, Film Making Algebra, Computer Math, Physics, Man- Made World, Junior Class Sponsor, Computer Club, Chess Club Administration 0 l27 Fun Outside Of Class When Mr. Richard Curby isn't riding his lO-speed bicycle he is busy running a computer service. Mr. Jack Dobelbower, known as "Dobe", has his hands full with raising cattle, dogs and eight children. Mr. Ed Gibble keeps in tune by teaching music lessons pri- vately. Another European traveler was Mrs. Carol Fryar while Mr. Dale Ferguson followed the long lone- some highway on his motorcycle this summer. Mr. Jack Dobelbower Mr. Melvin Driver Mrs. Jean Evelyn Mr. Dale Ferguson Mrs. Carol Fryar Mrs. Eddie Faye Gates Mr. Edward Gibble Mrs. Mary Hagan 128 o Administration Calculus, Trigonometry, Senior Class Sponsor, Student Congress Business Math, Algebra, Assistant Football, Track Typewriting Chemistry English, German, Foreign Language Club U.S. and World History Band, Orchestra, Theory 8. Harmony English l. At one of Edison's football games, Mr. Tom Clark talks to a junior high student. 3. Despite the mud, Coach Melvin Driver continues to attentively watch the game. 2 i Mr. J.V. Haney Mr. John F. Henry Mr. Lloyd Hensley Mrs. Carolyn Hill Mrs. Margaret Hill Mr. George Hinkel Mrs. Patti Hitt Miss Pat Houston Mrs. Billie Jo Hutchins Mrs. Ednah Mae lngalls Mrs. Marjorie Landry Mr. Tom Langham Hobbies Provide Escape Teachers are human, too and they also enjoy the good earth. Mrs. Mary Hagan raises a vegetable garden while Mrs. Linda Hetley is busy raising her horses and children. Mrs. Ednah Ingalls, known to close friends as "Hop", spends her spare moments farming. ln their leisure time Mr. J.V. Haney holds a basketball camp while Mrs. Patti Hitt ,conducts private art shows and Mrs. Carolyn Hill photographs when she isn't tinkering with her sports cars. 2. Hardy McKaskle, alias Sebastian Cabot, and "Dobe" catch up on the latest news at the Homecoming mixer. U.S. History, Head Basketball, Assistant Baseball Stagecraft Simulator, Assistant Basketball English, Eyrie Sponsor GOE, Office Machines, Bookeeping English Art Physical Education, Swimmettes Sponsor Clothing Shorthand, Business Education Geometry, Algebra Physical Education, World History, Head Football, Golf Administration 0 l29 A Variety of Interests Variety is the spice that keeps, these teachers live- ly. Mrs. Marjorie Landry is a French linguist and a gourmet cook. Mrs. Karen McCartney, busy with her sons, and new daughter, helps in the Boy Scout pro- gram. Mr. Hardy McKaskle, government and econom- ics teacher, reminds students of a dictator not only through large amounts of homework but with the wooley beard he has aquired, the perfect man to serve on Edison's Board of Control. Mrs. Mary Faye Mc- Farlin not only helps students in creative writing, but she has been working on a speed reading program at the Education Service Center over the summer to help students read what they have written at a faster rate. l. Members of the faculty talk while they wait to get their year- book picture made. l3O o Administration Mrs. Mary Faye McFarlin Mr, Hardy McKaskle Mr. Bill McPeters Mrs. Nancy Oakley Mr. Jesse Padgett Mrs. Ann Page Mrs. Naomi Pedersen Mr. Don Phillips Mrs. Rosemary Lewis English Mrs. Millicent Mankoff Geometry Mrs. Karen McCartney Algebra Geometry English, Humanities, Eyrie Gov't-Economics, History, Political Philosophy Power Mechanics English, Tulsa English Club Representative U.S. 8. World History French Biology, Chemistry Basic Math, Algebra, Baseball, Assistant Football Mrs. Isabelle Phillips Mr. Hugh Pierce Mrs. Rachel Pollard Mrs. Mary Pottorf Mr. Mike Pounds fs gag 'Nil 5, ?g5,ys-Q 'f. ,.i.,l. Mr. l.D, Powell Mr. Melton Ramsey Mrs. June Richey English U.S. History, Track, Cross Country Spanish Spanish World History, Business Math 8 Records, Assistant Basketball, Assistant Football Drafting, Driver Ed. Driver Education English Mrs. Frankie Roemer Mrs. Laurann Rogers Mrs. Mary Jo Samuel Foods Physical Education, Gymnastic Club Distributive Education Teachers Keep Active Mrs. Rachel Pollard and Mrs. Mary Pottorf added to the list of travelers with their excursions to Mexico and Europe this summer. Mr. Don Phillips spent his summer working with a swimming program while Mrs. June Richey had fun in the sun at the lake this summer. A student teacher three years ago, Mr. Mike Pounds has returned to Edison this year to teach. Mrs. Laurann Rogers enjoys skiing every winter with the Tulsa Ski Club. 2. Kathy Butler and her husband, the "ex-professional football player", watch the football team perform at a game. Administration 0 l3l Mr. Bob Sanderson Mr. Jim Sellers Mrs. Virginia Stowell Mrs. Anita Thompson Mr. Frank Twist Mrs. Carolyn Watts Mr. Jim Womack Mrs. Charlotte Wood Biology, Medical Club Sponsor Athletic Director, Boys' Physical Education World History, Ancient and Medieval History, Pep Club Sponsor Earth Science Business Law 8- Problems, Basic Business, Law Club Sponsor Biology, Chemistry Drafting, Sophomore Class Sponsor Earth Science, Biology 2 Few Idle Moments As a dedicated backyard farmer and father, Mr. Sanderson kept on his toes round the clock as he had to keep up with his two children, ages three and six, and a fairly prosperous vegetable garden on his pro ltli A0 D- erty. Also dealing in food was Coach Jim Sellers as he provided a fruit sale project for the purpose of raising money for the sixth hour athletes. Another appropri- ate sideline for a coach is Mr. Sellers' sporting goods shop. Mrs. Virginia Stowell made her year a busy one as she actively supported the Pep Club by serving as its sponsor. Mrs. Stowell showed her athletic spirit as she could be seen wearing green and white on game days and attending sporting events to cheer the Eagles to victory. Friendly, Mr. Frank Twist was once again Law Club sponsor for this year in his spare time away from his business law and problems class. Mr. Jim Womack received pleasure from his l7 month old baby and enjoys refinishing furniture along with bike riding and tennis. Nj, V 1:16 V. . 3 'A' I ,M . . . .. V . ,df ,, i I fe V- J J f JE' ".- , V I V V if ' ' 399. K f--' M iii' .gg I .1 I . . v er Q r 1 , ,f --f.. 4 - an ..'. rf.: . ..... r r il '." 5 1' -k - ' P ti' ' ,Aff ri ....,,,, ,... ,. ..,g gr. H Z A i"' ' '14, 5 ff li 3 .,,.., 2. Barking out orders, Mr. Ed Gibble directs the marching band at one of their early morning prac- tices. 3. "Look at me!" says Mrs. Sandra Benson. "l can stick out my tongue and wiggle my fingers at the same time!" l32 o Administration 'I l. Cafeteria workers: Row l, left to right, Louise Welker, Laura Dicus, Marlene Higgins, Wilma Plaster, Veronica Ballard, Cora Harlan, Cynthia Tramell, Geronda Fuller, Mildred McFarland. Row 2: Laurel ' Upshaw, Jacquline Shockley, Pauline Barlow, Aliece Keithly, Fern Gunn, Hallie Lackey, Irene Dobrinski, Verna Sharpe, and Mary Lemmons. 4. The Edison custodians, left to right, are Laymon Kennedy, James Serriere, Leonard Just, J.D. Higgins, Edward Colberg, Clif- ford Friend and Zelpha Williams. Mrs. Roberta Banks Financial Secretary Mrs. Orlene Blake Bulletin Clerk Mrs. Ruth Bolt Secretary and Office Manager Mrs. Frances Elliott Addressograph Clerk Mrs. Meredith Farrimond Attendance Clerk Mrs. Lorena George Registrar Mrs. Emma Nichols Library Clerk Behind The Scenes Edison is a school that could not function without those little elves that work behind the scene to make school life move. These assorted helpers came dis- guised as office ladies, custodians and cafeteria lad- ies. Perhaps their names were never known by many, but their familiar faces aided students in getting things done from writing bulletin notices for organiza- tions, to providing an extra ladder for short pep clubbers decorating doors, to helping a sophomore clean up his mess after dropping a tray. Administration Q l 33 Last Chance For Us The Senior class purchased a package of mixed nuts when they elected their officers for their last year at Edison, Clay Sublett, president, Peter Robertson, vice president, Madeline Whitlow, secre- tary, Steve Kirkpatrick, treasurer, and Valerie Car- penter, social chairman. These friendly and lively of- ficers received a room full of forty to forty-five senior representatives each Wednesday to lead through a year of enjoyment. With a starting figure of S i248 in the bank, the board was financially stable and able to spend their time enjoying the finale to their high school years. They helped reverse the stream of apathy by selling Edison Eagles buttons and balloons, plus holding a car decorating contest to add to the rising school spirit of Edison, A typical meeting con- sisted of the president displaying his l95O's style of bandwagon enthusiasm and his beet red ears facting as embarrassmentl and jokes being made about Steve Kirkpatrick's Afro. Though meetings were enter- taining and moderately enthusiastic Clay Sublett stated the major conflict in maintaining a functional board, "The problem has always been if repre- sentatives and the students don't get behind our ac- tivities it positively won't go. Perhaps upcoming classes will learn this lesson before they leave Edison." l34 o Seniors l. The Senior class officers are Peter Robertson, vice president, Clay Sublett, president, Steve Kirkpatrick, treasurer, Madeline Whitlow, secre- tary, Mr. Jack Dobelbower, sponsor, and Valerie Carpenter, social chairman. 3. In Clay Sublett's elated iump, he resembles a flying Eagle. ,FM Ig , 5 V ' f 1 :Q V' 5' .. , 3 2. Senior spirit is apparent at Board meetings. 4, Senior Board, Row l, Bill Bowen, Carol Coover, Betsy Warner, Madeline Whitlow, secretary, Cindy Polsum, Clay Sublett, president, Jill Clements, Meg Leanord, Larry Seale, Dayne Herndon, Jeri Sims. Row 2, Darcy Reynolds, Donna Wheeler, Cathy Whisenhunt, Doug Hartson, Pam Reeves, Steve Kirkpatrick, treasurer, Fred Wagner, Bill Eftron, Karen Barber, Sara Ross, Dave Moore, Valerie Carpenter, social chairman, Jane Keller, Steve Maley, Robin Williams, Sandy Parrish. Row 3, Kay Gibbs, Carol Herndon, Ann Oliver, Ann Pundt, Mary Richey, Lynn West, Mary Hoff, Paula Mashburn, Mary Thomas. Senior Board can get it together. 4 ,H ffffwgymy, , ' fs, m Seniors Q 135 Randy Aab Denis Abercrombie Randy Adams Terryll Addison David Alaback Michael Alexander Ruth Alley Julie Altman Ava Ames Dara Andress Dennis Armiger William Armiger Kenneth Bailey Belinda Baker Frank Baker Sally Baker Tom Baker Karen Barber Curtis Barnes Lisa Barry Sherri Bass i...,., Carol Bays Michael Beaudoin Virginia Bell The One Last Time Traditionally the graduating class becomes in- fested with the "senioritis bug" draining the class of its energy source, leaving only the remnants of once productive students to appear no better than zombies. The class of '74 seemed to have avoided the rush and started their slump early. But this attitude only prevailed in the area of school work and classes. Atti- tudes toward extra-curricular activities held a positive note as seniors mounted their horses to charge onward to football games and car decorating contests for "one last time". Some seemed to repeat their younger sophomore days at spirit and enthusiasm as they boldly attended early morning Pep Club or Senior Board meetings. Many students turned the wheels of progress as they tackled such courses as advanced biology and calculus while others put on the brakes to slow down the pace to several elective courses. l36 o Seniors l Sandra Farrill displays her gymnastic ability Greg Neville and Gary Lee have caught the beat. Mu , iff' ifaf Fernando Beiro Greg Bertrang Susan Beverly Hal Biggs Karen Bitzer Jane Bloomquist Connie Boring Robert Borochoff Bill Bowdle Bill Bowen Kathy Bowen Libby Bowman Mary Brannin Phil Brewer David Brigham Marla Brogdan Becky Brown Leon Bruce Ruth Bundy Tom Burke David Busch Judy Butcher Richard Butler Kevin Caldwell Warren Camp Jim Campbell Rita Caplanis Vickie Carll Valerie Carpenter Lisa Carroll Seniors o l 37 Pam Cathey Diane Chapin Kim Chestnut Carol Clark Jane Clark Paul Clark Kenneta Claxton Jill Clements Larry Cleveland Rosemary Cline Sandy Coe Michael Cohen Julie Cohn Rusty Coleman Barbara Coley Charissa Convertino Carol Coover Cliff Cowan Deni Cox Frank Cox Wendy Crager Doug Crawford Randy Crews Steve Curran Ted Daniels Debbie Davis Kim Davis Dean Demerritt David Deshane Debbie Devasher Robin Dewey Catherine Dillon Charlotte Doak Shelagh Dorman l38o Seniors f X 'lx ,.1-:fi 450 'C UK fi ,A ,uv--3 Kaye Etheridge Marsha Evans Lisbeth Exon Robert Fabes Sandra Farrill Terri Fay Carolyn Dornaus Teresa Drydan Jenny Duca Howard Duck DeDe Duffield Robert Dunham Scott Dunitz Ron Dunton Michael Durbin Duncan Duvall Bill Effron Royce Ellington Diane Emery Randy English Jeanie Enlow Jim Ernst What Comes Next? This was the year of nostalgia. The year that was known as "the last year". When seniors gathered in big groups you could be sure that the conversation would soon turn to, "Remember when . . .". But there wasn't much time to waste on reminiscing because this was also the year for planning and deciding. The major decisions like whether to go to college or to work, had already been made, but where to go from there still loomed ahead. ' Those of us who planned on going to college had to decide which one to choose. We met with repre- sentatives from different schools and talked to coun- selors, parents and friends. We checked on transcripts, filled out applications on Saturday morn- ings to take those lovely four hour long A.C.T.'s or S.A.T.'s. With everything finished and applications in, we had to sit and wait for that acceptance or rejection that would mean a big step in our lives. l. Chris James, alias the Great Pumpkin, feasts upon his pie. Seniorso l39 Dan Feldmann Glenda Feller Danny Finnerty Jan First Rickey Fisher Mark Fogley Jeff Fontaine Cathy Ford Dave Ford Tony Ford Steve Faust David Frazier Julie Froeb Bill Funkhouser Larry Fuss Marie Gabriel Fred Gallup Jim Gardner Keena Geltz Lee George Laura Gerchman Ellen Gernhardt Kay Gibbs Joe Glass Scott Gleason Nancy Goble Terry Goode l4O s Seniors ll "' f' Sie S fl! The Hustlers of Tulsa have captured Mr. Bill Mcpeters. The HOTS are Karen Barber, Jeri Sims, Valerie Carpenter Liz Horowitz, Julie Watt, Madeline Whitlow, Sara Ross, Anne Pundt and Lynn West 'lla f if Marcy Gragg Qifjyjiejggg sffflffi Gif! Ron Graham H555 gf Susan Grayson Mitch Griffin Tom Grigg Paul Grossba rd Steve Guard Rod Gwartney Jeff Hale Marcia Hall Sharon Hallman Meredith l-lames Plans To Be Made Not all of us planned to go on to more schooling. And it that was the case, we had to plan just the same. Work had to be found and training and prac- tice had to be obtained, because it wouldn't be too much longer and we'd be on our own. Of course, our senior year was important, but our futures came first. So most of the year was spent with planning, and more planning for what was soon to come. Marsha Evans certainly seems to be excited about something. Seniors o l4l What Was Not Done? This was supposed to be our final and, therefore, best year, right. Unfortunately, this wasn't completely true. We suffered through a lot of moral changes along with a long line of sad failures. The start of it all was the Senior Hayride. What is a Senior Hayride? That's about how well it went over at school too. The event had to be cancelled,when only eight of the thirty necessary tickets were sold. Then there was the helium balloon sale that never quite "got off the ground." ln other words, we ended up selling balloons on sticks lnot bad as long as you didn't get stuck blowing them upll Or how many members of the class of '74 ran out to help with the car decorating contest, or the trash can painting party? Chalk up two more failures for file number thirteen. The group Chicago had a nice song that we certainly couldn't have used for our theme song. The title is something like, "We Can Make it Happen!" Doug Hamlin Lori Hanna Annette Hansen Kathy Harbin Terry Hargis Dean Harms Lea Harp Doug Hartson W' Gordon Harwood Jill Hazen """" Bob Hebard Zak Helmrich Michael Henry Patrick Henry Phil Hensley Carol Herndon Dayne Herndon Zaida Herrera Earlene Hill Susan Hilmer Bob Hiltz Mary Hoff Jim Holder Michael Hollifield l42o Seniors Clint Hughes studies vocabulary senior style. Upside down. A nw 4, 2 5 ir, tbl' L 7'36fQrl, 051 ,mba fs 'il wb brian Gary Holloway Tim Holt Mark Hood Liz Horowitz Doug Hott John Hoyis Pam Hubbard Clint Hughes Lisa l-lulings Sheryal Hull Howard Hultgren Jeff Hunt Tim Hunt Marilyn lnhofe Daneille Irvin Fowler Jacobs Chris James Kim Jett Brian Johnson Deana Johnson Karen Johnson Kevin Johnson Chris Jones Michael Jones Kathy Kaiser Melissa Kallay Jane Keller Ben Kemendo Brenda Kidson Steve Kirkpatrick Craig Kitch Phil Klappenbach Robin Klar Walter Kleinecke Bill KnudSOn Kenny Koch Jill Kongabel Richard LaBarthe Steve Lackey Mark Landrum Deanna Larsen Karen Laughlin Seniorso l43 Gordon Law Megan Leonard Fred Lee Gary Lee Renee LeRiche Chuck Lewis Jayne Liddy Doug Lindsey Susan Lipe Becky Little Jennifer Little Linda Littlejohn Steve Loftin Cindy Logsdon Tina Lorance Karen Lovellette Denise Lowe Mark Lubin Leslie Lucas Richard Lucy Claudia Lukken Roger Lumley Pam MacArthur Amy MacDonald Nancie Magnusson Steve Maley Susan Malmberg Orena Marler Earl Martin John Martin l44o Seniors Christmas Is Here Christmas time was a mess this year Ceven more so than usuall. Many of us were working to save up money for Christmas shopping, but who had any time tor shopping after they got through with work? It seemed like homework was piling up too, to make matters worse. Thank goodness that the Christmas break was just ahead. There would be Ski club and Young Life ski trips, visits to and from relatives and, of course, more time to work and to catch up on research papers and other homework. Paula Moshburn Stacey Mason Debbie Mosse Niles Masters Stephanie McAfee Judy McClendon Brett McCormick Sandy McDonald Sally McGotfin Randy Mclntosh Dena McKee Marie McLaughlin Mike McMahon John McNeilance Janey McNeill Roy Meade Vicki Meek Christianna Mehl Jim Meyerhoff Mary Sue Meyers John Miller John Mills Karl Mindemnn Brian Minnick Tranny Mitchell Lisa Mobley David Moore Greg Moore Sharon Moore Cindy Morgan Wyatt Morgan Greg Myles Mitch Nalley Vickie Neck Heidi Nelson Jill Nelson Greg Neville Seniorso l45 Becky Nichols Blake Nicholson John Nielsen Madalene Niemi Marcheta Nix Nancy Noel Debbie Norman Martin Norris Karen Noyes Ann Oliver Sharon O'Meilia Trina Orne Carrie Palmer Linda Palmer Sandy Parrish April Patterson Sherri Patton Tim Peters Greg Phillips Jayne Phillips Regina Pickering Jeff Pilkington David Pitcher Pat Plumb Vicky Pollok Cindy Polson Michele Pomrnier Phil Pool Janette Pope Paul Potter Tora Powell Rebekah Powers 146g Seniors ima. 1 With the score tied and the juniors declared victorious, Lisa Barry does not let her team down. I Q'-I Julie Price Anne Pundt The Senior Slumps Senior board had begun suffering the senior slumps. Every meeting was attended by lO or l2 faithful and true-blue members, but all their faith- fulness didn't make up for their sparseness. We did have a rather successful Christmas project though. We sang Christmas carols for the price of 25 cents and anyone could send a sweetie, friend or foe their choice of carol. That was just one small project, but there was good participation, so maybe we could survive the slumps after all. Terry Putnam Connie Rausch Robert Rausch Julie Rawdon Rebecca Redding Larry Reeves Pam Reeves Darcy Reynolds Eileen Richards John Richards Mary Richey Kathy Riley Debra Roberts Pat Roberts Randy Roberts Wayne Roberts Peter Robertson Valerie Roesler Brad Rogers Claudette Rogers Loni Rombach Sara Ross Sandy Rusher John Russell Richard Ryan Herb Ryker David Sanders Marsha Sawyer Gretchen Scheurich Randy Schreier Seniors: l47 Lorraine Schuering Larry Seale Stephani Seaman Kathy Seigel John Sellers Bret Shellhorn Rex Shelton Lynn Shepherd Sue Sheriff Sharon Shockey Susan Shoemaker Carl Simons Jeri Sims Jon Slankard Kim Slater Belinda Smith Beth Smith Cindy Snyder Tom Southerland Jeff Spence Mike Springer Susan Staires Richard Stagner Lanilea Stalcup Jim Steel Robert Steel Mary Steiner Steve Steiner Jon Steward Nancy Stock Elizabeth Stone Stan Stoops Maureen Story l48 o Seniors -01 sez Z 5 5 s , l gl fl Q1 2 2 K f? B 1 5 i maturity Jim Ernst and Betsy Warner display typical Senior I ff Mark Stout Chip Stratton Glenda Stricklin Shirley Suber Cap And Gown Time Although it didn't seem like it was time yet, December rolled around and along with it came "cap and gown time". Seniors who planned on partici- pating in graduation ceremonies had to fill out a card giving their weight and head size. Then for the price of 55.00 helor she was promised full dress attire tcap, gown and ofcourse tasslel for the big day ahead. Unfortunately, not everyone payed for theirs right away. As of the first of January the senior class was S500 short on funds, because the class had to pay for a cap and gown for each student whether they wanted one or notl Clay Sublett Mike Summers Jeff Swafford Janis Swindle Richard Swyden Matt Tabor Eric Taft Wanda Taylor Gail Temple Charles Terrill Sue Tessier Cynthia Thomas George Thomas Mary Thomas Don Thompson Keith Thompson Pam Treece John Trincler Seniors 0 149 Marsha Trowbridge Shelley Trussell Peggy Tschappat Pam Tudor Ed Tuell Dale Twilley Lynnette Vale Tracy Vanderburg Cary VanSchoyck Ken Vire Roger Voeller Bill VonDrehle Fred Wagner Randy Waldrup Sydney Walenta Mark Walker Wendy Walters Paula Warne Betsy Warner Arlin Washburn Debbie Washington Lakita Waterdown Janis Watkinson Julie Watt l5O Q Seniors Our Last Year At Edison As the second semester rolled around, Seniors began to grasp the reality of their last year at Edison and this thought threw a new light on their school life. Like all senior classes in the past, the class of '74 earned the right to stroll into class ten minutes late, turn in overdue assignments and take school at their own pace Cthey thoughtl. For some, a fast pace was assumed by running around "doing" and "partici- pating" in activities and organizations, for others, taking it easy was their goal. Edison accepted the ex- tremely unusual behavior of the Class of '74 because everyone knew the clout of a "Senior." After crashing the symbols, Janey Winford eyes the sleeping audi- ence to catch the startled expressions on their faces. 'wintry 5 G -,,.,, ,,ff Aw, ,,,, , i WWW . ,W Joseph Zachritz John Zimmerman Bruce Zwaulen Susan Webb Robert Weedn Teresa Weir Lynn West Lynn Westfall Donna Wheeler Cathy Whisenhunt Kenneth White Madeline Whitlow Thomas Whittle Michael Widmar Mike Wiggins Michael Wilcox Steve Wilde Susan Wilde John Wilkinson Kathy Williams Kenneth Williams Kristin Williams Lance Williams Mark Williams Regina Williams Robin Williams Doug Wilmott Janey Winford Charles Witt John Wright Seniors. l5l l. Dayne Herndon, Mike Durbin, Bret Summers, John McNeillance and Mitch Shelhorn, Brad Rogers and Meg Leonard Nalley are always ready to help each find that Man Made World is enjoyable. other in drafting. 4, Chuck Colpitt gives 3. Greg Phillips, Mike Beaudoin, Mike his full attention to cleaning spark plugs. l52u Seniors ii c, E7MQ6 2. The decision of where to go or time out from her friends to what to do, has gotten this senior study. down. 5. Micci Jenkins takes of WX' End Of High School Seniors couldn't help but feel the desire and need to shed high school from their shoulders as the classes moved on through the second semester. After being with the same names and faces for so many years, the dream of a new adventure became a common search for many seniors. Whether a college, a training course or a job awaited them, seniors looked down the road with anticipation and expectation. But like all things that people become attached to, students were attached to Edison if for no more reason than having to attend from 9:00 to 3:45 each day. As each member of the class of '74 walked across the stage to shake Mr. Hoopert's hand, the strings were cut and the finale to the twelve year play was reached, leaving one thought in a senior's head, "Am l really ready?" Seniors. l53 A+ For Effort, Pride This year's latest in comedy shows played to an au- dience of approximately 45 people, every Wednesday morning in room 33. The director, Mr. Richard Curby, introduced his cast in the spring of last year as: Stephen Waller, lead, Brenda Barnes, co-star and Sonja -Gibson, Glenda Alderman and Laura Sommers, the cast of thousands. The troupe named themselves, Junior Board, and the year began. The board's first big activity this year was the i974 calendar and pen sales. CThe calendars have been described, kiddingly, of course, as "What's green and white and won't sell? The answer? - the I974 calen- darsll"l Then came the big junior mixer and a com- puter match, which' jointly brought in the pleasant sum of 5325. Members also made plans for the KELI paper drive, various football games, a garage sale and, of course, the one and only Junior Western Day. There seemed to be a certain kind of unity among the officers and throughout their board that credits them with an A+ in spirit and enthusiasm for the l974 junior class year. Q1 Zi fT,3i'Tf - 'V , -i fel? 429' l54 o Juniors l. The junior class officers are: Sonja Gibson, social chairman, Laura Sommers, treasurer, Stephen Waller, president, and Glenda Alderman, secretary. 2. President Stephen Waller listens in on a committee meeting discussion at a junior board gathering. 3. Sponsor, Richard Curby. 3 t 2 XS f if .gilfii ' ffffs -'im-avg .i We .si 4. The working members of the I973-74 Junior Board include: Sit- ting, Row l, John Dickson, Diane Holtzapple, Glenda Alderman, Conner Fergus. Row 2, Steve Kreidler, Laura Sommers, Shanan Brinson. Row 3, Debbie Dear, Ken Crouch, Pam Laurence, Diane Todd, Kim Brock. Row 4, Rusty Farthing, John McKay, Karen Graham, Suzanne Cox. Row 5, Terry Gallirnore, Donna Peyton, Elizabeth Baker. Standing: Side Row, Sonja Gibson, Susan Turner, Becki Shields, Leslye Brashear, Dru Deardorff, Tina Turner. Back Row, Mike Palovik, Brenda Barnes, Steven Wowser, Stephen Waller, Skip Hurlburt, Pam Collins, Stacy Hocker, Jeri Childers, Melagiie McAfee, Ronda Orarn, Rachell Etheridge, Chris Williams, Dan ieler. Juniors Q l55 Jeff Adams Susan Adkins Steve Attonso Glenda Alderman Brian Allen Steven Ammentorp Annette Anderson Betsy Anderson Karen Anderson Leslie Ansteth June Ault Loretta Avery Joel Bagwell Elizabeth Baker Lou Ann Barlow Brenda Barnes Chris Bates Chris Beck Cecilia Beine Tonya Betche Jett Blacet Teresa Black Janet Blair Mary Bloomfield Paula Bocox l. Practicing the fine art of bubble gum blowing, Chris Johnson demonstrates his fine ability. 2. Sneaking a quick glance at his book, Tulio Remington attempts to complete his workbook assign- ment. 156 0 Juniors Ted Bodley Tressia Bowden Stacey Bowen Jett Boyd Debbie Bradley Tim Branstetter Leslye Brashear Carrie Bridges Nancy Briggs John Brigham Shanan Brinson Kim Brock Gayle Brooks Jeff Brown Tim Brown Wileene Brown Don Bruce Pat Brundred Lisa Bryan Kim Bryant Where Were They? Junior participation held the theme "Much Ado About Nothing" as it sunk to the bottom of the barrel along with the other grades at Edison. In athletics, the football team had only a few junior team members and cross country had only one loyal runner, Steve Welch. In the area of organizations, the class of '75 followed suit as they did not participate in them, except for Junior Board, which always held their at- tention and enthusiasm. They did spend their time in- dulging in harder courses such as trigonometry, ad- vanced biology and chemistry. l-lowever, juniors did not live on homework alone. What did they live on? Jamie Buckley Larry Burgess Karen Burke Robert Bush Tracee Call Sharon Calvin Kim Camblin Kim Carpenter Cathlyn Carter Susan Carter Jamie Cash Brian Cheek Jeri Childress Debbie Clark Mary Clark Craig Cleveland Susan Cleveland Terry Cleveland Vicki Cline Pam Collins Cyndy Coman Scott Connely Pat Cooper ' Brenda Cargill Terry Cowles Suzanne Cox Ken Crouch Ralph Crum Audrey Cummings Debra Cunningham Tim Cushing Cheryl Daetwyler John Dale Debbie Dallas Jerry Daman Tom Daman Daphne Davidson Lee Davidson Debbie Davis Janie Davis Don Day Ramona Deal Mark Dean ' Debbie Dear Dru Deardorff Juniors o l57 - -c-T-o-R-i-o-u- That's the junior battle cry. The junior girls faced the senior girls on the field for a powderpuff football game to show just who was mightier. The senior girls held regular practices, consisting of warm ups and field plays under the guidance of Coach Clay Sublett while the juniors, knowing their superiority, didn't bother with such minute details. Only once did they seem to have second thoughts when they postponed the game. l-lowever, by the next week on a rainy Sat- urday, the juniors were prepared to shut the seniors down and did, winning the game by penetration in a 6-6 tie. But the girls soon learned that they couldn't be successful in every situation they faced. As the sopho- more girls invaded and captured the male population of the juniors, the girls turned to take a good look at the senior "men," who in turn proved to be a recep- tive and responsive group. Only the senior girls minded. Chris Delong Stephanie Delong John Dickson Denise Dobbs Nancy Dodson John Donovan Scotty Drummond Clark Dutfe Bobby Duncan Cathy Durbin Denise Duvall Mike Eaves Sherry Egger Dale Elder Jeff Ellson Cecelia Emanuel Larry Emmons Rachell Etheridge Terry Evans Ann Ewing Andrea Farr Greg Farrar Rusty Farthing Randy Feller Carolyn Fenn Jill Ferguson Mark Ferrell Dorea Ferris Larry Fiddler Joetta Fielding Cynthia Ford Joni Foster Emily Fox Rick Fraley Steve Frampton Morgan Franklin Don Freeman Bob Fries Gilbert Frost Dan Fuhrmann Steve Funk Jayne Gabriel Terry Gallimore Diane Gardner Brian Casperino l 58 o Juniors l. The ferocious junior girls prepare for a kick-off leading to victory at the powder puff game. Q 2, Marching band practice can wear one's patience, Lanita Lewis finds as she runs 'hrough the "One more time" twice more. Derek Gates Tracey Gates Leslee George Lynne George Sonja Gibson Jackie Giesen Stephen Glazer Vicki Goeppinger David Goins Charles Gomez Karen Graham Cynthia Grahame Karen Gray Leslie Grayson Greg Griffin Cynthia Gras DeAnn Hall Sally Hall Barbara Haney Bill Hanks Mark Haralson Andrea Harbert Bonnie Hardy Victoria Harris Terry Harvey John Hathcoat Bill Hawkins Tim Hayes John Henshaw Wes Henson Linda Herzfeld Sharon Hill Peggy Hilmer Stacey Hocker Joe Hoffman Ruth Holloway Lisa Holt Diane Holtzapple Jerry Hoopert Steve Hopper Steve Howser Debi Hughes Raymond Hughes Kevin Hullett AI Hulse Paula Hunt Chalrles Hurlburt Ralph lrving Pamela Jenni Ward Jewell Martha Jones Troy Jones Vicki Jones Mike Johnson Bob Johnson Juniorso l59 Grand Prix For Guys What were the junior boys up to while the junior girls were keeping their time well occupied? The class of '75 boys had the least number of participants in athletics out at three grades. And after being snubbed by the junior girls, where did their interests lie? Carsl These juniors were wheeler dealers in everything such as motorcycles, minicycles and bicycles as they traded, bought and borrowed during their bigger and better deals held in the school parking lot each morn- ing. Though Jett Naiman had the edge over all the other juniors, every junior had to bow down to Mister Panterrra Man, senior, John Trinder. Lindsay Laird Mikel Laird Carroll Lambert Jack Lander Jack Larue Pamela Laurence Jerrold Lawless Rusty Lawson David Leblanc Jim Ledterman Jodi Levine Jeff Levinson Carita Lewis Lanita Lewis Alan Lobaugh Mark Loftin Steven Lang Joy Lorance Susan Loyd Rusty Ludman Sharon Johnson Debbie Keating Ron Kerr Jayne Ketchum Roger Kidson Duana Kitch Jaan Knott Charles Kramer Steve Kreidler Nancy Kreuger Karen Kriegsman Carol Kurtz Mark Lyon Cathey Mann Diana Markert l, Ten-speeds have become extremely popular to mental concern and mainly because ofthe rising Edison students for such reasons as environ- gas costs l6O o Juniors nY ,YYY -vw Y 'Z' 'Q WW Y ' Sandra Mclntosh John Mc Kay Margaret McLean David McMahon Mary Mc Nearney Cyndy McNeilance Diane McTwigan Don Mc Usic Carol Miller Kathleen Miller Marijane Miller Valerie Miller Georgia Millikin Janice Mims Cindy Miron Dawn Mitchell Paula Moellers '77 Mark Matson Gale Martin Mike Martin Lyndon Massa Patricia Mathews George Matson Jeff Matthews Debra Matuszak Greg Maxey Tina Maxwell Lila McArthur Melanee McAfee Susie MoClendon Pat McCune Belinda McDonald Mark Mc Donald Kathleen McGuire Tom McGuire O Deon Mitchel' The smokehole has become so popular that benches were to be put in tor the comfort ot those like Hal Loftin, who like to take a "breather" between clas f 'fr 'wr' 565. John Monnet Robert Monnet Maureen Moore Diane Moran Jan Morgan Brent Morse Harriet Moskowitz Carol Munn David Murphy Kevin Murray Mark Oberholtz Steve O'Brien Ronda Oram Kathleen Orthwein Robert Owens Steve Owens John Oxford Jay Paris Juniors: l6l Debbie Parker Janet Parker Jerry Parker Renee Parker Debbie Parks Melanie Parks Dana Patterson Cindy Pendergraph Pam Perlich Mimi Peters Donna Peyton Karen Phillips Linda Phillips Becky Plngrey Paul Pinkosky Richard Plank Lizabeth Plumb Steve Pollok Victor Poole Nancy Porter Mike Potter Tom Powers Karen Pracheil Kelli Quinn Pat Quinn Jim Ramsey Debbi Ratliff Spotlight For Juniors ln the field of fine arts and entertainment, the junior class had many avid participants. Musically and vocally inclined students excelled in Concert Chorus with fifteen of the thirty-six select members being juniors. On stage, fine performers, such as Jerry Daman, who played any role from a feminine Memo- rial athlete to a crazy mixed-up disc jockey, and Stephen Waller, who made his acting debut at Edison as a blood thirsty barber in the first all school play, were among the stars to shine for the class of '75, Splashing into the "Splashbacks", the Edison syncronized swim show, ten juniors made up one-half ofthe club's total members. Brian Rayment Leslie Rearis Joan Reidy Lori Reitz Luz Remington Lisa Remy Jana Richardson Dani Riddle Nancy Riggs Scott Ritter Linda Robbins Tom Rorschach Jay Ross Teresa Rosso Lucien Rouse Linda Routh Bill Royce Sonya Saffa l62 o Juniors l. Annette Anderson performs for the Edison Pops Concert. 2. Sweeny Todd, or Stephen Waller, fires a shot to "polish off" another customer, in the all school play, Andrea Sandel Pamela Sanders Susan Sanders Suzanne St. Pierre Steve Schafer Steve Schilling Jeanne Schmidt David Schmitt Larry Schreier Marisa Schuler Bill Schultheis Robert Scott Stephen Sheffield Kevin Short Mike Sibley Dan Sieler Linda Simpson Sheila Sims Todd Sipes Rebecca Skinner Korne Slate Robert Sloan Cathy Smith David Smith David Smith Elizabeth Smith Floyd Smith Laurie Sokol Laura Sommers Margaret Sotos Bruce Speyer Mike Spitzmiller Charles Stafford Robert Stanley Debbie Stansbarger Jeff Steele Karen Steinmeyer Carol Stevens Cathey Stewart Lindey Stewart Richard Stewart Kathleen Stoia Melinda Stone Marianne Stroy Debbie Stout Juniors o l63 I ,mm Distant Rumble Grows ' U W Somewhere, somehow, some way that no one knew, the juniors existed. Even though they were a some- what quiet class, every now and then one did poke his head above the crowd to yell, "l'm herel" But some- times it really did seem that the senior high halls were made ot only sophys and seniors. Deep down, though, we all realized a distinct rumble throughout the '75 class. lt was one that would soon become a roar. lt would only take time to develop, and they've got it. Beware of the tremorl Gina Sticklin Randy Strozier Cyndy Sublett C My mmm-.M ,,,, M M, , , .W f W- M, M-ww MSM.-.M..,,.,,w, VW:-awww ,,..q,,,,,l S Qi AM!! N 34213 Ann Swain Tim Swyden Debbie Sylvan Cindy Tankersley Jeff Tankersley Bob Tattershall Scott Telford Brian Terhorst Joe Teter John Thomeyer John Thompson Robin Thompson Monica Tiller Diane Todd Eva Todhunter Mark Toliver John Towner Bruce Townsend Patti Tuck Christina Turner Cindy Turney Mark Turney Pat Twyman Susan Ulman Carolyn Vire Robert Voeller Roger Waldrup Cliff Walker Kathy Walker Keiven Walker Stephen Waller Rob Walters Debbie Ward Gaye Washburn Larry Weckstein Larry Wheeler Becky White Gail White Carol Whitecotton Chad Whitten Jessica Wilkerson Christina Williams Jim Williams Mike Williams Terry Williams Anna Wilson Jeff Wilson Joy Wilson l64 0 Juniors Paul Wilson 1. Jonet Young looks over the doy's absentees while on office duty. 2. Filing for Mrs. Evelyn's typing class is David Smith. Peter Wilson Donna Winford Lisa Wing Jack Winn W if Doug Witt Lindo Witt Scro Womble Druce Wood ,M M Jeff Wood Sara Wright Ehondo Yarbrough Cindy Young Janet Young Janice Young Mary Young Verice Young Janet Zwahlen Juniors o Spirit of ' 6 On High "Do you want to be the best sophomore class ever?", asked smiling Vaughn Brock in his campaign speech for sophomore elections. The class of '76 an- swered "yes" when they elected him class president. Like Little BoPeep, Vaughn and the other officers, Ellen Sipes, Tom Estus, Kim Kramer and Debbie Piland, led the lost little sheep through their first year in the high school. After the board's first meeting, which lasted only seven minutes, the sophomores started a year of participation and enthusiasm, begin- ning with a kick-off sophomore blender, November 2. To reach their goal of Sl,OOO plus, they sold cotton candy at the winter sports games, and supplied green and white Eagle power buttons to be sold to students in an effort to promote school spirit and unity throughout the entire school. Sponsor, Mr. Jim Womack, commented, "This year's Sophomore Board is the most enthusiastic board since l've been sophomore class sponsor. They are really gung-ho." Perhaps the saying "Best class ever" is old and worn out, but to these sophomore students, it meant brand new ideas and a goal to reach. l. Every Wednesday morning, sophomores met to discuss money raising projects for the year. 3. Officers elected to lead the tenth graders are, from top to bottom: Vaughn Brock, president, Ellen Sipes, vice president, Kim Kramer, treasurer, Debbie Piland, social chairman, and Tom Estus, secretary. l 66 o Sophomores ..-A.. x AF f 2. The members of Sophomore Board are: Row l, Dan Crouch, Jim Dickson, Gordon Foster, Vaughn Brock, Jeff Gamble, Cathy Apker, Scot Zarrow. Row 2, Claudia Foltz, Julie Pollock, Linda Postier, Cathy Wilson, Vicky Cosby, Ellen Sipes, Lisa Martin, Kristie Turn- baugh, Susan Grant. Row 3, Cheryl Wildes, Peggy Staires, Diedra Steel, Jackie Henson, Kim Crammer, Jill Price, Kim Shouse, Missy Conway, Sara Hensley, Hayden Hull, Lynn Conard. Row 4, Tom Estus, Robert Baker, Greg Kirkpatrick, Sue Degan, Teri Stubbs, Julie Stone, Debbie Piland, Lori Reed, Susan Daniels, Leslie Ervin and Kay VanSchoyck. 4. Sophomore sponsor, Jim Womack, dis- cusses project plans with class president, Vaughn Brock. Sophomores Q l 67 Letha Abel Isabel Acuna Patty Acuna Phil Adams Teresa Affonso Martha Ainsworth Step Up To The Bottom The ninth grade classes of Wright junior high and Edison junior high were joined to form the class of 76. This provided for the excitement of meeting new people for at least, finally, some new facesl. It was fun, but sometimes embarrassing due to that "big step up to the bottom of the pecking order." We learned right from the start that sophomores are often given the short end of the deal, such as always attending second assembly, after the rest of the school already knows who got Miss Edison, or having gym first or second hour when it's still cold outside and the grass is still wet. lt has been said that the easiest way to tell a soph- omore is to look for the driver's education book hidden in his notebook. But we still must realize that we've all been there, and it usually is the greatest year. Nobody cared if we acted a little stupid, and we really did feel wanted because we had a pet name. We're Sophys and proud of it. Greg Arledge Steve Arminger Robert Baker Bill Barbre Elizabeth Barlow Barney Barnes Kathryn Barry Bryan Bassett Alan Baughman Cheryl Bays Phil Beach Mark Belcik Patty Bernhardt Diana Best Mary Bewley Lisa Bobek Donnie Boiles Leslee Bolinger 'Wx Dennis Boone Doug Booth Dan Borochoff Jennie Bowden Beverly Bowdle Danna Bowen Janis Bowers Sally Bowling Diana Brannon Janice Brewer Kathryn Briggs Chris Brinlee Vaughn Brock Joni Bryant Kevin Brown Tracy Brown Noel Bruce Mark Burlingame 168 o Sophomores Vpyf 1 i , ,V . - it gi., ityggsm f L 4 J i X 5 2 ff, its off, ff? fmt if "7 1 1 , fi!! Z7 Ma. . -. ..,.. I 'wr var ' f 'X at , ef' Qs T f 'W sv f , 1 'V v, . -, M A-.. I ,,. 1 5' tiliiiull ' t i t f w ' lf V: 'Y' ' , . ff it 'f" ' ' M " ti.. ag .,,.j.eQ2t5'fs3'5s .7 . V - i in f, gf if r-zglzmzgreiixfa4-ww 3 . ifgw f Pfpgtrt gwwgtfiellf it Danny Alaback Linda Allen Gina Amstutz Christen Anderson Mary Anthony Cathy Apker ,ff -J Sherry Archer Terri Archer 449 J 44 ,- ,f- Z' l l. Even though the halls are quiet, the spirit posters are reminders of the excitement through the school ofthe week's upcoming game. 2. Not even rain can dampen the Eagle spirit of Lawrence Lyles Gary Johnson and Eugene Rucks as they cheer through the homecoming football game. Q, 353 QQ ' Nq- f ff , ,,,r Zi ,rx I Jig ,, 'D u "i l I " f V' l .' ' , ' av Lisa Burton Karla Butts Kathleen Byrne Teri Call Jim Calvert Martin Calvin Kelly Camblin Mike Coretta Bryan Carroll Helen Carter Terry Castle Mike Castleberry Cindy Champagne Laura Chapin Nancy Childress Dana Christman Diana Claiborne Debbie Clark John Clark Kurt Claxton Susan Clements Jim Cleveland Laurie Clifton Allen Cline Vicky Cloyde Linda Coley Patty Collins Terry Colpitt Lynn Conard Marc Convertino Missy Conway Charles Corey Roger Cornelius Vicki Cosby Sophomores o l69 l. The tall and short ofthe senior high, English teacher, Mr. Jim Basham, discusses school with sophomore Don Nunnely. 2. Chatting with her friends, Virginia Mills waits for a T.U. English seminar to begin. Chris Dorris Mary Duffield Bill Dunning Britt Edwards Kami Elllott Christie Embrey Beth Ernst Lesli Ervin John Esposito l7O 0 Sophomores Albert Coulter Annette Cowart Clifton Cox Marianne Cox Stacy Cramer Pete Craver Renee Crosby Janet Crosslin Dan Crouch Lesa Crowder Sheila Crutcher Wilmer Cummings Beverly Dale Sabina Dallas Susan Daniel Mark Davenport Rodney David Joy Davis Zach Davis Mark Dean Bill Dees Susan Degen Shari Dennis Lauralee Dick Jim Dickson Holly Dinkelkamp Mike Dodson i, .rw W3- My .wi- .ov fr viz v-. ,ff W, -..-+ Torn Estus Monica Farren Brian Farrier Matt Ferguson Rhonda Ferrell John Ferris Richard Fike Larry Fleming Claudia Foltz Gordon Foster Tim Fox Virginia Frampto T1 Spotlight Cn Spirit ' ' Sophysl What a name tor such a spirited group. We did our share in everything this year. Our mixer was well advertised and well attended by all the grades. We even had live music inane of that juke box stuff tor usll Then members of sophomore board decorated the gym and helped pay for some of the expenses that made the "All-School Halloween party" possible. We even came in second in the canned foods drive. That's pretty good considering the tact that our class had fewer drivers than the juniors and seniors. "Eagle Power" was our theme and we were out to prove it to all, and not just to ourselves. Julie Frank Mark Freeman Barbara Garren Cynthia Gass Marvin Gayle Deena Geltz Richard George Vicky Gibbons Judy Gilbert Jamie Gilder Charles Gilmore Susan Givens Davind Glade Leslie Gladtelter Theresa Goode Jason Graae Mark Graham Susam Grant Jill Gray Maria Grayson Melinda Green Anita Greer Patricia Griffin Verlyn Griffith David Grimm Evelyn Grossbard Lisa Haglund Joe Hahn Sophomores Q l7l l Yearbook's roving camera finds Leon Hughes and Robert Lyons totally enthralled with their history class. 2. Students in Mrs. Landry's geometry class make last minute notes before a theorem quiz. Ann Herndon Michele Hicks Jana Hill Roger Hilst Terry Hinzmann Debra Hodgson John Holderman Charlotte Holloway Terry Holloway Lisa Hooks Richard Hooper George Hudson Leon Hughes Verlin Hughes Leslie Hull Mary Hutto Jeanine Irvin Sidney Iverson Jay Jackman Karen Jackson Barbara Johns Dwight Jefferies Mary Jerome Jack Jezek l72 o Sophomores Kim Hail Becky Hale Dolores Hall Laura Hamilton Markesa Hamilton Tom Hamm Mary Hanna Mary Jane Hansel Mel Hanson David Haralson Ken Hargett David Harris Clarence Harvey Jeanne Hatcher Jim Heath Ken Helmers Tom Helms Mike Hendrickson John Hensley Sara Hensley Jackie Henson fn Garry Johnson Jeff Johnson Susan Johnson Dan Jones Jocque Jones Jeff Jones Julie Jones Lisa Jones Richord Keeter Sam Kelley Leslie Kell Y Missy Kemendo Teri Kilgore Ken Killingsworth Tim Kincaid Greg Kirkpatrick Everywhere You Look This year's tenth graders were some of the most ac- tive Edison has seen in years. Their accomplishments were enough to make someone almost believe that school spirit was in style again. Not only was there a full six member B-squad of cheerleaders lcompared to tour last yearl, but there were also three Sophomores on A-squadl Usually the all-school play's cast ore made up of "more experienced" juniors and seniors and a sopho- more would be lucky to get a three line part. Not true this yearl The cast of "Sweeney Todd" included eight sophomores out ot a cast ot nineteen. When it came to sports, this participation existed too. There were three sophomores on varsity football, three more on the swim team, and several on A and B squad's wrestling. The girls came on the scene when, as members of the advanced dance class and other gym classes, they performed in the modern dance as- sembly. Walter Kirst Debbie Kittrell Elizabeth Klein Brian Kleinecke Wendy Klinge Robyn Klink Sally Knorr Donna Knight Rebecca Kolbaba Kim Kramer Ginna Krietmeyer Cheryl Krueger Wade Labenske Jennifer Lagrone Sophomores Q, l73 Cries Of The Underdog So many kids felt that being a sophomore was like starting all over again, being "the little ones," the punks, the teeny boppers, the babies and various other names and titles. One sophomore complained that when he went home he was a sophomore and at school he was a sophomore. lt was always the same thing. Another sophy compared being a tenth grader to being "an underdog in football because everything is new and you get picked on." The general complaint, though, which carried a lot of truth to it, was that the positively worst thing about being a sophomore was having to do whatever the juniors and seniors didn't want to do. You could always tell when tenth graders made stupid mistakes because that familiar phrase would echo through the halls, "How sophomoric can you get?" Tom Luker Lawrance Lyles Robert Lyons Ann Mokelo Mike Manering David Land Samara Lane Linda Laughlin 1 'M Justin Leochman Sharon LeBoeuf Loeta Lebold David Lee John Lewis Craig Liebendorfer Susan Linde Vicky Littell Leslie Lotton Brenda Long Jim Love Emily Lucius Robert Lucius Richard Marsh Jill Morson Brenda Martin Leesa Martin ...WJ Lisa Martin Randy Martin Andy Marzec Elisa Mosek Anna Matetich 'lftv in V .fi A short-lived silence prevails over the parking lot os Edison's easy riders attend classes l 74 0 Sophomores Mark Matson Jo Maulsby Bradford Maxey Kelly Mayfield Kristen MacArthur John McClain Melissa McClung Tim McClung Pamela McCollum Mike McCormick Gayle McKee Tim McKee Serrina McLendon Michael Melone Catherme Michaelis Mike Middaugh The teacher's spell is broken on Patty Acuna in class as she tries not to appear too interested in Gus Miller James Miller Mark Miller Virginia Mills John Mindeman Gary Mitchell Jeff Moellers Rebecca Moles Gary Moore Nancy Moore Nancy Moore Christopher Morgan Sarah Morley Dan Morse Ted Mundi Kafhelen Murphy Kathryn Murray Pafli Murry Sophomores o l 75 Melinda Nalley Marianne Nelson Kelly Newbill Amos Nichols Ann Nicholson Sondra Nix Karla Norman Elizabeth Norris Ben Novak Donald Nunneley Jim Oden Dan Oliver Holly Oxford Billie Parker Nancy Parker Amy Parrish Lori Patterson Tea Patterson ILLLW, Patrice Patton Lauree Peck Lewis Perry Lisa Perrymah Marcille Peterson Teresa Pettifer Donna Phillips Debbie Piland Shelli Pilgrim Brian Plummer Julie Pollok Lisa Pontius Linda Postier Pattie Potter Ginger Powers June Powers Robert Powers Francis Pracheil l76o Sophomores Jill Price Sheryl Propst Ronni Ramage Karen Ratliff Bill Rebstock Lois Redding Bill Rednour Penny Rednour Lorrie Reed Marla Reynolds Jeff Rhoads Jim Richards lcee Roberts Lee Roberts Greg Robinson Nancy Robinson lt's Not All That Bad Don't let all' the complaints fool you, though, because tenth grade was a lot of fun, too. Mrs. Landry made one shophomore's year worthwhile by standing on a table and preaching to her class. Team sports and outside activities bettered the year for others. And some just sat back and enjoyed the thought of getting to one day have a lunch pass. One of the Sophomore Board's slogans this year was: When you take a cup of Sophomore Spirit And a teaspoon of Junior Jazz, Take a dash of salt from the Seniors From the teachers, you take some cash, Then you mix it all together with a whirl And a twirl and a smear. Then you have before you a perfect Sophomore year! Peter Rommel Mitchell Ross Debbie Rucks Eugene Rucks Randall Ruggles Terry Rummerfield Louretta Rundgren Robin Rush Kay Rutter Cynthia Samuels Z j ji! i-rJi . wif 5 Z., ..,,., , V ? as I E ,,,,,,,,,, , . , W Jerry Sanders Daniel Say Jean Schirmer l. Sophomore Mel Hanson performs on solo standard Eagle, but Edison's furry, footed one crutch for Cathy and Donna Bowen at the has plenty of spirit. Roger's football game. 2. Maybe it is not your Doug Schmitt Sophomores Q l77 Cynthia Schuller Deral Schweitzer Porn Searcy Kristen Seibert Debbie Seymour Ricky Shaffer Vicki Sheriff Charles Shoemaker Joann Shatner Tim Short Beverly Shouse Kimberly Shoase Debra Simmons David Simpson John Singer Ellen Sipes Cynthia Slater Darrell Smith -ulRm ' Shelly Somers Susan Soulsby Sally Sowers Peggy Staires John Stallcup Diedre Steel Ken Steele Joan Stewart Florence Stickelber Julie Stone Louann Strozier Terri Stubbs John Stueber Tom Suber Lynn Swearingen Dale Taylor Tim Temple Mary Thomas Larry Thompson Ronda Trine Lu Ann Turley Kristina Turnbaugh Guy Turner Heather Turner Dwayne Twilley Carol Vandiyer Kay Van Schoyck l 78 s Sophomo res 2 l !'N rw,- Ron Vantuyl Rex Villalobos Patty Volpe Stacy Wagor Diana Walden Susan Walker Bonnie Walls Eric Warren Loeta Waterdown Steve Waterdown Mark Watkins Janet Weaver Backboners For Edison Examples of the divided feelings showed when members of marching band said that their dreadful duties included, "Sophomore, clean up the room, take out the yard markers and shut up!" But class officers believed that they were the class of '76 and they had the spirit it took to be the best. All in all, we have to admit that, this year, the sophomore class often served as a backbone to the school. Tami Weaver Phillip Webb Lee Ann Weddle Marilyn Weedn David Weir Doug Welch Stephanie White Kelli Whittenburg Shawn Wilhite Mike Williams Patty Williams Susan Williams Cheryl Willis Cathy Wilson Cheryl Wilson Catherine Wood Steve Wood Tom Wazencraft Jim Wright David Wythe Scott Zarrow l. lt's not that the cafeteria ladies were tired of dishwater hands, but only a lack of hot water that gave Edisonites a "paper break". 2. A sophomore girl calls a friend to see if she's sick or the old "gotta go shopping" illness. Sophomores Q l79 X Y "' - 180. Closing ff Ni r -L. , , 3 bi E i i iflfflf l. These voting booths for the City Charter Revision are not too crowded at the moment. 2. This became a familiar sight at all gas Stu- tions. 3. AFormer Vice President Spiro Agnew. 4. Traditional Christmas lights downtown were dimmed this year by the energy crisis. CRISIS STR! ES f'Agnew Resignsw, "Nixon Now?" and 'fGas Ra- tioning Proposedd were all prevelant headlines for 1973-74. Students received a different taste of the "good old daysv as gas rationing threatened and gasoline prices rose from the frozen price 37.9 for regular to as high as 43.9 a gallon and going up and an open filling station on Sundays was a rare sight! Shortages of goods became more realistic as food and products from plastics to an- tifreeze disappeared from shelves. Groans were heard when Leviis were hard to come by and Wrangler and Lee had to keep the market par- tially stocked. The energy crisis could be felt as thermostats were turned down to a chilly 68 degrees and out- door Christmas lights could not add to the holi- day festivities in an effort to conserve the country's energy. Unemployment was supposedly down to a record 4922, the lowest mark since World War II, but students and adults alike felt the business world tighten up and even parttime jobs provided stiff competition to Edison students. As if these changes were not enough, some were inconve- nienced during the past summer months while Watergate hearings held priority over soap operas and game shows. More people must have viewed Watergate more seriously as evidenced by the President's sinking popularity pole that slipped off the graph and in poles conducted by Fenga and Freyer that showed 53? thought there was something deeply wrong with America today. This pointed out a new awareness of our country and perhaps a fear crept in to remind us that it was time for change. When change was offered to Tulsans in an ef- fort to revamp the old city charter, it was defeated in a landslide victory which pointed out that a distrust of political leaders was growing and people were not willing to take a chance. The needed change could not be a slip back to the past in search of the golden years, but a good pos- itive step forward to better the future. Closing. l8l l82Q Closing 'I 1. Faces reflect the tension and excitement of the Memorial game. 2. Members of the card section proudly display their spirit to the Memorial stands across the stadium. 3. Eddie Eagle was the victim of an intense school rivalry that got out of hand. MASH MEMURIAL! One event which no Edison graduate can ever forget is the traditional school rivalry between the Edison Eagles and the Memorial Chargers, especially around football season. As September 28 approached, spirit rose at Edison, but not as much as the tension and friction between the schools became visible. This year the usual raids onto the enemy soil were attempted and to the disapproval of some and the hearty approval of others, Edison senior boys took their last oppor- tunity to make their mark on Memorial. Succeed they did by leaving the Chargers with an Edison to view on the school lawn. On the eve of game night, Edisonites filed into the auditorium to hear Coach Sellers repeat for the um-teenth year in a row, Hhow important our support is to the team . . and then to rise to the battle cry. The rivalry was turned over to the field at LaFortune stadium to determine the victors. An interruption halted the contest as a too-brave-not-so-smart Memorialite put on an ex- pedition for the Edison stands by running away with mascot, Eddie Eagle, only to provide the Eagles with the pleasure of watching the young lad being escorted off the field in hand cuffs. The match that could not contain itself on the field did, however, end on the field as the Chargers received the victory and Edison was left with the bitter defeat. But the war would rage on through the rest of the sports season and for all of the future students of the two schools. Closingq 183 fiis 221 .Q Q .. .. W :Q1ii55i5f me ., Ni, QS? S X3 2. Cheerleaders of 1957 pose for a yearbook picture. 3. Although the uniforms have changed, the enthusiasm of cheerleaders Lisa Barry, Marsha Evans, Connie Rausch and Julie Altman remains the same. 4. Students enjoy one of the many school dances in the cafete- ria in 1957. 5. Jeff Fontaine and Annette Anderson dance at one of the few mixers in the field house in 1974. l 3 PRUM '54 T0 '7 We looked into the past and reflected it in the way we dressed, what we did and how we acted because we were dissatisfied with the way things are. The nostalgic years seemed golden to us because we didn't have to live through them and they gave us reason to believe we were not misplacing our hopes for a better life. These fads and crazes were only an outlet for our frustrations and a source for our pleasures. Maybe if we could take the past's knowledge and experience and apply that to the future, we as individuals will be able to improve and enjoy the world around us today so generations to come will be able to look back and say with a smile, "Remember the good old daysli' Closing Q 185 Barney 1103 168 Bowen Brashear, Lesle 1113155, 156 Ballard, Veronica 133 Banks, Roberta 133 Barlow, Pauline 133 Basham, James 127, 170 Benson, Sandra 44, 47, 127, 132 Blake, Orlene 133 Bolt, Ruth 133 Brill, Diane 127 Buckley, Patsy 127 Bttrkel, Barbara 127 Btttler, Kathy 32, 127, 131 Butts, John 70, 126 Casey, Wendell 127 Castleberry, Sally 127 Chancey, Pat 127 Clark, Tom 27, 127, 128 Colberg, Edward 133 Cox, Richard 125 Crawford, D'Arline 127 Crowell, Dave 127 Curby, Richard 91. 127, 154 Dicus, Laura 133 Dobelbower, Jack 128, 129, 134 Dobrinski, Irene 133 Driver, Melvin 128 Elliott, Frances 133 Evelyn, Jean 128 Farrimond, Meredith 133 Ferguson, Dale 128 Friend, Clifford 133 Fryar, Carol 86, 128 Fuller, Geronda 133 Gates, Eddie Faye 128 George, Lorena 133 Gibble, Edward 87, 89, 128,1 Chess club 87 Computer club 87 EASE 90 FCA 79 llgtxigg Language club 86 Gymnastic club 83 Aab, Randy 1123 136 Abel, Letha 1103 168 Abercrombie, Denis 112344, 47, 136 Acuna, Isabel 1103 168 Acuna, Patricia 1103 168 Adams,Jeff1113156 Adams, Phil 1103 168 Adams, Randall 1123 136 Addison, Terryll 1123 136 Adkins, Susan 1113 156 Affonso, Steve 1113 156 Affonsa, Teresa 1103 168 Ainsworth, Martha 1,103 168 Alaback, Dan 1103 1 0, 168 Alaback, David 1123 24, 62, 136 Alderman, Glenda 1113 154, 155, 156 Alexander, Michael 1123 136 Allen, Brian 1113156 Allen, Linda 1103 20. 168 Alley, Ruth 1123 136 Altman, Julie 1123 18, 71, 136, 185 Ames, Ava 112337, 136 Ammentorp, Steven 1113 156 Amstutz, Gina 1103 168 Anderson, Annette 111327, 29, 156, 185 Anderson, Betsy 1113 38, 156 Anderson, Christen 1103 168 Anderson, Karen 1113 156 Andress, Dara 1123 83, 136 Angcll, Laurie 1103 168 Ansteth, Leslie 1113 156 Anthony, Mary 6103 168 Apker, Cathy 11 3167, 168 Archer, Sherry 1103 168 Archer, Terri 1103 168 Arledge, Greg 1103 100, 168 Armiger, Dennis 6123 136 Armiger, Steve 11 3 168 Armiger, William 1123 136 Arney, Chuck 112397, 136 Ault, June 1113 156 1860 Index Bagwell, Joel 1113 156 Bagley, Kenneth 1123 136, 4 Baker, Belinda 1123 136 Baker, Elizabeth 111380, 155, 156 Baker, Frank 1123 136 Baker, Robert 1103 167, 168 Baker, Sally 1123 136 Baker, Thomas 1123 120, 1' 121, 136 Barber, Karen 112333, 44, 68,135,136, 140 Barbre, William 1103 168 Barlow, Elizabeth 1103 168 Barlow, Lou 1113 156 Barnes, Barnes, Brenda 1113 80, 81, 154, 155, 156 Barnes, Curlis1123 136 Barry, Kathryn 1103 168 Barry, Lisa 1123 19, 136, 146, 185 Bass, Sheryle 1123 136 Bassett, Bryan 1103 168 Bates, Chris 1113 118, 156 Bgtgtghman, John 1103 100, 1 Bayles, Patricia 1103 168 Bays, Carol 1123 136 Bays, Cheryl 1103 168 Beach, Phillip 1103 168 Beaudoin, Michael 1123 136, 152 Beavers, Mike 1113 17 Beck, Chris 1113 156 Beine, Cecilia 1113 156 Beiro, Fred 1123 27, 137 Bell, Virginia 1123 136 Beleik, Mark 1103 168 Bernhardt, Patricia 1103 168 Bernier, Dennis 1103 168 Bewley, Mary 1103 168 Bertrang, Greg 1123 137 Best, Daina110380. 81,168 Betche, Tonya 1113 156 Faculty 2 Grimm Frank 110 Gunn, Fern 133 Hagan, Mary 128 Haney, J.V. 73, 102, 129 Harlan, Cora 133 Henry, John 129 Hensley, Lloyd 129 Higgins, J.D. 133 Higgins, Marlene 133 Hill, Carolyn 129 Hill, Margaret 129 Hinkel, George 129 Hitt, Patti 129 lflzcgopert, Donald 90, 125, Houston, Pat 129 Hutchins, Billie Jo 32, 129 Ingalls, Ednah Mae 129 Jones, Thelma 90, 126 Just, Leonard 133 Keithly, Aliece 133 Kennedy, Laymon 133 Lackey, Hallie 133 Landry, Marjorie 54, 129 Langham, Tom 79, 129 Lemmons, Mary 133 Lewis, Odetta 126 Lewis, Rosemary 130 Mankoff, Millicent 130 McCartney, Karen 130 lf318Farlin, Mary Faye 63, McFarland, Mildred 133 McKaskle, Hardy 129, 130 McPeters, Bill 62, 130, 140 Miller, Glennis 9,126 Nichols, Emma 133 anlzatinns Law club 86 Letterman's club 72, 73 Medical club 85 NHS 71 Orchestra 88 Pep club 74, 75, 76, 77 Red Cross 84 Beverly, Susan 1123 137 Biggs, Tim 1103 100, 168 Bitzer, Karen 1123 137 Blacet,Jeff1113156 Black, Teresa 111360, 156 Blair, Janet 1113 156 Blgomfield, Mary 111380, 5 Bloomquist, Jane 1123 137 Bobek, Lisa 1103 168 Bocox, Paula 1113 156 Bodine, Tommy 1103 168 Bodlcy, Ted 1113 113, 156 Body, Robert 1103 168 Bohning, Michael 1123 105 Boiles, Donnie 1103 168 Bolinger, Leslie 1103 168 Boone, Dennsi 1103100, 168 Booth, Douglass 1103 168 Borchert, Terry 1103 168 Boring, Connie 1123 137 Boroehoff, Dan 1103 168 Bfflrochoff, Robert 112387, Brinlee, Chris 1103 168 Brinson, Shanan 111344, 155, 156 Brock, Kim 1113 155, 156 Brock, Vaughn 1103 106, 167, 168 Brogdon, Marla 1123 137 Brooks, Theresa 1113 156 Brothers, Paul 1103 168 Brown, Barbara 1103 168 Brown , Brown Brown , , Jeffery 1113 156 Kevin 1103 168 Rebecca 1123 137 Brown, Ronald 1103 168 Brown, Tim 1113 156 Brown, Tracy 110351, 168 Brown, Bruce. Wileene11l3156 Donald 111387, 156 Bowden Bowden Bowdle, Bowdle, Bowen, Bowen, , Jennie 1103168 , Thessia1113156 Beverly 1103 168 Billy 1123 137 Donna 110339, 168 Kathy 1123 137 Bowen, Stacy 1113 156 William 1123 113, 135, 137 Bowers, Janis 1103 168 Bowling, Sally 1103 168 Bowman, Libby 112371, 137 Boyd, Jeff 11 13 156 Boyles, Donald 1103 168 Bradley, Debbie 1113 156 Brannin, Mary 1123 14, 27, 137 Brannon, Diane 1103 168 Brgnstetter, Timothy 1113 15 Brewer, Janice 1103 168 Brewer, Phillip 1123 137 Bridges, Carrie 111390, 156 Briggs, Kathryn 1103 168 Briggs, Nancy 1113 156 Briggs, Robert 1113 73, 97 Brigham, David 1123 51, 137 Brigham, John 1113 156 Bruce, James 1123 137 Brttce, Noel 1103 168 Brundred, Patricia 1113 156 Bryan, Lisa 1113 156 Bryant,Joni 1103 168 Bryant, Kim 1113 156 Bryant, Kim 1103 168 Buckley, Jamie 1113 157 Buffington, Gre 1103 168 Bundy, Rttth 11213 137 Burgess, Larry 111326, 157 Burke, Karen 1113 157 Burke, Tom 11123 97, 99, 137 Burlingame, ark 11103 168 Burton, Lisa 1103 1 9 Busch, David 1123 137 Bush, Robert 1113 157 Butcher, Judith 1123 137 Butler, Richard 112326, 90, 97, 137 Butts, Karla 1103 169 Byrne, Kathleen 1103 169 Nunnely, Ray 106 Oakley. Nancy 130 Padgett, Jesse 130 Page, Ann 57, 130 Pedersen, Naomi 130 Phillips, Don 101, 130 Phillips, Isabelle 131 Pierce, Hugh 94, 131 Plaster, Wilma 133 Pollard, Rachel 131 Pottorf, Mary 57, 86, 131 Pounds, Mike 101, 131 Powell, 1.D. 127, 131 Ramsey, Melton 52, 131 Richey, June 131 Roemer, Frankie 131 Rogers, Laurann 61, 131 Samuel, Mary Jo 131 Sanderson, Bob 132 Sellers, Jimmy 132 Serriere, James 133 Sharpe, Verna 133 Shoekley, Jacquline 133 Smith, Roger 125 Stowell, irginia 75, 132 Thompson, Anita 132 Tramell, Cynthia 133 Twist, Frank 86, 132 Upshaw, Laurel 133 Watts, Carolyn 132 Welker, Louise 133 Williams, Zelpha 133 Womack, Jim 28, 132, 167 Wood, Charlotte 132 Student Congress 68, 69 Swtmmettes 80,81 Symphonic Band 89 Thespians 82 Usherettes 70 VICA 78 Caldwell, Kevin 1123 137 Call, Teri 1103 169 Call, Tracee1113 157 Calvert, Theodore 1103 169 Calvin, Martin 1103 168, 169 Calvin, Sharon 1113 157 Camblin, Kelly 1103 169 Camblin, Kim 1113 157 Camp, Warren 1123 137 Campbell, James 1123 137 Caplanis, Rita 1123 137 Caretta, Micheal 1103 169 Carll,Viekie1123137 Carpenter, Kim 1113 157 Carpenter, Valerie 1123 33, 49,134,135, 137,184 Carroll, Bryan 1103 100, 169 Carroll, Lisa 1123 137 Carter, Cathy 1113 157 Carter, Helen 1103 169 Carter, Micheal 1103 169 Carter, Susan 1113 157 Cash, Jamie 1113 157 Castle, John 1103 100, 169 Castleberry, Mike 1103 169 Cathey, Pamela 1123 138 Cavert, James 1103 100, 169 Champagne, Cindy 1103 169 Chapin, Diane 1123 138 Chapin, Lattra 1103 169 Cheek, Brian 1113 157 Chestnttt, Kim 1123 138 Childress, Jeff1103 169 Childress, Jeri 111327, 155, 157 Christman, Dana 1103 169 Claiborne, Diane 1103 169 Clapp, David 1103 169 Clark, Carol 1123 138 Clark Debbie 1113 157 Clark, Debbie Lynn 1103 169 Clark, Jane 1123 138 Clark, John 1103 169 Clark Clark Mary 1113 157 Patil 1123 138 Childress, Nancy 1103 169 Claxton, Kenneta 1123 138 Claxton, Kttrt 1103 100, 169 Clements, Jill 112344, 74, 134, 138, 184 Clements, Susan 1103 169 Cleveland, Craig 1113 157 Cleveland, Larry 1123 28, 44, 68, 138 Cleveland, Susan 411344, 80, 157 Cleveland, Terry 4113 157 Cline, Allen 4103 169 Cline, Rosemary 4123 138 Cline, Vicke 411356, 157 Cloyde, Victoria 4123 169 Coe, Sandy 4123 138 Cohen, Michael 4123138 Coleman, Rusty 412321, 33, 73, 79, 97, 138 Coley, Barbara 4123 138 Coley, Linda 4103 169 Collins, Collins, Pam 4113 155, 157 Patricia 4103 169 Collum, Craig 4103 169 Colpitt, Chuck 4123 152 Colpitt, Coman Conad, Terry 4103 169 ,Cyndy4113157 Lynn 4103 167, 169 Connely, Scott 4113157 Convertino, Charisse 4123 27, 138 Convertino, Marc 4103 169 Conway, Joyce 4103 167, 169 Cooper, Patricia 4113 157 Ccgover, Carol 412390, 135, 3 Corey, Charles 4103 100, 169 Corgill, Brenda 4113 157 Cornelius, Roger 4103 169 Cosby, Vicki 4103 167, 169 Coulter, Albert 4103 170 Cowan, Cliff4123 138 Cowart, Terry 4103 170 Cowles, Terry 8113 157 Cox, Clifton 41 3 100, 170 Cox, Debbie 4123 138 Cox, Deni 4123138 Cox, Frank 4123 138 Cox, Marianne 4103 170 Cox, Suzanne 4113 155, 157 Cragcr, Wendy 4123 138 Cramer, Stacy 6103 170 Craver, Pete 41 3 170 Crawford, Robert 4123 94, 117, 138 Crews, Randy 412333, 73, 118, 119, 138 Crosby, Renee 4103 170 Crosslin, Janet 4103 170 Crouch, Dan 4103 170 Crouch, Ken 4113 27, 55, 87, 155, 157 Crowder, Lesa 4103 170 Crum, Ralgh 4113 157 Crutcher, heila 4103 170 Cummings, Audrey 4113 157 Cummings, Wilmer 4103 170 Cunning am, Debra E113 157 Curran, Steve 4123 13 Cushing, Tim 4113 157 Daetwyler, Cheryl 411380, 157 Dale, Beverly 4103 170 Dale, John 4113 157 Dallas, Deborah 4113 157 Dallas, Sabina 4103 170 Damsan,Jerry411321,157 Daman, Tom 4113 73, 97, 116, 157 Daniel, Susan 4103 19, 167, 170 Daniel, Ted 4123 73, 97, 138 Davenport, Mark 4103 170 David, Rodney 4103 170 Davidson, Daphine 4113 157 Davis, Davis Debra 4123 138 Debra 4113 157 Davisj Janie 113 157 Davis, Davis, Davis, Joy 4103 170 Kimberly 4123 138 Zachery 4103 170 Day, Donald 4113 97, 157 Deal, Ramona 4113 157 Dean, Mark 4103 170 Dean, Mark 4113 26, 157 Dear, Debbie 4113 155, 157 Deardorff, Dru 4113 155, 157 Dees, William 4103 170 lgeygen, Susan 410381, 167, Delong, Chris 4113 44, 158 Delong, Stephanie 4113 158 Demerritt, Dean 412326, 138 Dennis, Shari 4103 170 Denton, Thomas 410327 Deshane, David 4123 138 Devasher, Debbie 4123 138 Dewey, Robin 4123 139 Dick, Lauralee 41103 170 Dickson, Jim 41 361, 170 Dickson, John 4113 155, 158 Dillon, Kathryn 4123 138 Dinkelkamp, Holly 4103 170 Doak, Charlotte 4123 138 Dobbs, Denise 4113 158 Dodson, Michael 4103 100, 170 Dodson, Nancy 4113 158 Donovan, John 4113 158 Dorman, Shelagh 4123 138 Dornaus, Carolyn 4123 139 Dorris, Chris 4103 170 Drummond, Scotty 4113 158 Dryden, Teresa 4120, 139 Duca, Jennifer 4123 139 Duck, Howard 412356, 73, 97, 139 Duffe, Clark 4113 158 Duffield, Frances 4123 139 Duffield, Mary 4103 170 gegncan, Bobby 4113 26, 38, Dunham, Robert 4123 139 Dunitz, Scott 412327, 139 Dunning, Bill 4103170 Dunton, Ronald 4123 139 Durbin, Catherine 411328, 37, 83, 158 Duvall, Denise 4113 29, 158 Duvall, Duncan 4123 16, 139 Eaves, Michael 4113 158 Edwards, Britt 4103 100, 170 Effron, William 4123 56, 87, 113, 135, 139 Egger, Sherry 4113 158 Elder, Dale 4113 158 Ellington, Royce 412332, 139 Elliott, Kami 4103170 Ellson,Jeff411355,158 Emanuel, Cecelia 4113 158 Embrey, Christie 4103 170 Emery, Diane 4123 139 Emmons, Larry 4113 158 Ergglish, Randy 4123 97, 114, Enlow, Jeannie 4123 5, 27, 29, 139 Egtst, James 4123 16, 34, 44, Ernst, Elizabeth 4103 170 Ervin, Lesli 4103 167, 170 Esposito, John 4103 100, 170 Estus, Thomas 4103 109, 167, 171 . Ethridge, Kaye 412350, 139 Eglgridge, Rachell4113155, Evans, Marsha 4123 18, 35, 139, 141, 185 Evans, Terry 4113 158 Eves, Mike 411397, 99 Ewing, Ann 4113 38, 158 Exon, Lisbeth 4123 139 Fabes, Bob 4123 139 Farr,Andrea4113158 Farrar, Greg 4113 158 Farren, Monica 4103 171 Farrier, Brian 4103 171 Farrill, Sandra 4123 136, 139 Farthing, Charles 4113 97, 155, 158 Fay, Terri 4623 139 Feldmann, an 4123 140 Feller, Glenda 4123 14, 140 Feller, Randall 4113 158 Fenn, Carolyn 4113 158 Fergus, Marie 4113 155 Ferguson, David 4113 158 Ferguson, John 4103 100, 171 Ferrell, Mark 4113 158 Ferrell, Rhonda 4103 171 Ferris, Dorea 4113 158 Ferris, John 4103 171 Fiddler, Larry 4113 158 Fielding, Joetta 4,113 158 Fike, Richard 41 3 171 Finnerty, Danny 41239, 140 First, Jan 412371, 87,140 Fisher, Rick 4123 140 Fleming, Larry 4103 171 Fogley, Mark 4123 116, 140 Foltz, Claudia 4103 171 Fontaine, Jeff 4123 76, 94, 140, 185 Ford, Cathy 4123 140 Ford, David 4123 140 Ford, Tony 4123 140 Foster, Gordon 4103 167, 171 Foster, Joni 4113 158 Foust, Steve 4123 140 Fox, Emily 6113 158 Fox, Tim 41 3171 Fraley, Rick 411327, 158 Frampton, Steve 4113 158 Frampton, Virginia 4103 171 Frank, Julie 41 3171 Franklin, Morgan 4113 158 Frazier, David 4123 140 Freeman, Donald 4113 97, 158 Freeman, Mark 4103 171 Froeb, Julia 4123 47, 140 Frost, Gilbert 411326, 158 Fuhrmann, Dan 411326, 158 Funk, Stevc4113158 Funkhouser, Bill 4123 140 Fuss, Larry 412387, 140 Gabriel, Jayne 4113 158 Gabriel, Marie 4123 140 Gallimore, Terry 4113 155, 158 Gallup, Fred 4123 140 Gamble, Jeff4103 167 Gardner, Diane 4113 158 Gardner, James 4123 140 Garren, Barbara 4103 171 Gasperino, Brian 4113 158 Gass, Cynthia 4103 171 Gates, Derek 4113 159 Gates, Tracey 4113 159 Gayle, Marvin 4103 171 Geltz, Deena 410320, 61, 171 Geltz, Keena 4123 140 Gieyorge, Lee 4123 87, 94, 95, George, Leslee 411327, 159 George, Lynne 4113 159 George, Steve 4103 107, 171 Gerchman, Laura 4123 140 Gernhardt, Ellen 4123 140 Gibbons, Vicky 4103 171 Gibbs, Kay 412370, 135, 140 Gibson, Sonja 411386, 154, 155, 159 Giesen, Jackie 4113 40, 47, 80, 159 Gilbert, Judy 4103 171 Gildcr, Jamie 4103 171 Gilmore, Charles 410327, 54, 100, 171 Givens, Susan 4103 171 Glade, David 4103 171 Gladfelter, Leslee 4103 171 Glass, Joe 412344, 47, 140 Glazer, Stephen 4113 87, 159 Gleason, Scott 4123 140 Goble, Nancy 4123 140 Goins, David 4113 159 Gomez, Chuck 4113 159 Goode, Terry 4123 140 Goode, Theresa 4103 171 Gould, Kevin 4123 141 Graae, Jason 4103 171 Gragg, Marcy 4123 141 Gra am, James 4123 26, 141 Graham, Karen 4113 155, 159 Graham, Mark 4103 171 Graham, Ronald 4123 141 Grahame, Cynthia 4113 159 Grant, Susan 4103 167, 171 Gray, Jill 4103 171 Gray, Karen 411387, 159 Grayson, Leslie 411329, 159 Grayson, Maria 4103 171 Grayson, Susan 4123 141 Green, Anita 4103 171 Green, Melinda 4103 171 Griffin, Greg 4113 159 Elrfffin, Mitch 412326, 83, Griffin, Patricia 4103 171 Griffith, Verlyn 410326, 171 Grigg, Tom 4123 141 Grimm, David 4103 171 Gros, Cynthia 4113 159 Grossbard, Evelyn 4103 171 Grossbard, Paul 4123 141 Guard, Steve 4123141 Gwartney, Rod 412397, 141 Haglund, Lisa 4103 171 Ha n, Joe 4103 171 Hail, Kin 4103 172 Hale, Becky 4103 172 Hale, Robert 4123 141 Hall, DeAnn4113159 Hall, Dolores 4103 172 Hall, Marcia 4123 141 Hall, Sally 4113 27, 159 Hallman, Sharon 4123 32, 141, 184 Hames, Meredith 4123 16, 56, 71, 141 Hamilton, Laura 4103 172 Hamilton, Markesa 4103 172 Hamlin, Kye 4123 142 Hamm, Tom 4103 172 Haney, Barbara 411323, 159 Hanks, Bill 4113 159 Hanna, Lori 4123142 Hanna, Mary 4103 172 Hansel, Mary 4103 172 Hansen, Annette 412337, 142 Ezinson, Mel 4103 100, 101, Haralson, David 4103 172 Haralson, Mark 4113 87, 159 Harbert, Andrea 4113 159 Hardy, Bonnie 4113 37, 55, 77, 80, 87, 159 Hargett, Ken 4103 172 Hargis, Terry 4123 142 Harms, Dean 4123 142 Harp, Lea 412347, 142 Harris, David 4103 100 Harston, Douglas 412390, 135, 142 Harvey, Clarence 4103 172 Harvey, Terry 4113 159 Harwood, Gordon 4123 142 Hatcher, Jeanne 4103 172 Hathcoat, John 4113 159 Hawkins, Bill 4113 159 Hayes, Tim 411397, 159 HaZen,Jill 4123 142 Heaty, James 4103 172 Heaver, Holly 4113 172 Hebard, Robert 412397, 142 Helmerich, Zak 4123 102, 142 Helmers, Kenneth 4103 172 Helms, Thomas 4103 172 Hendricks, Debra 4113 172 Hendrickson, Mike 4103 172 Henry, Michael 4123142 Henry, Patrick 4123 142 Henshaw, John 4113159 Hensley, John 4103172 Hensley, Philip 412347, 142 Hensley, Sara 4103 167, 172 Henson,Jackie 4103 167, 172 Henson, Wes 4113 159 Herndon, Ann 4103 172 Herndon, Carol 412327, 70, 135, 142 Herndon, Dayne 4123 23, 27, 28, 33, 34,135,142,152 Herrera, Zaida 4123 142 Herzfeld, Linda 4113 159 Hicks, Michele 4103 39, 172 Hill, Earlene 4123 142 Hill, Jana 4103 172 Hilmer, Peggy 4113 159 Hilmer, Susan 4123 142 Hiltz, Robert 4123 142 Hilst, Roger 410327, 172 Hise, Laura 4103 172 Hocker, Stacy 4113 155, 159 Hodfgson, Debra 4103 172 Hof, Mary 4123 135, 142 Hoffman, Joe 4113 159 :'l3lder,Jim 412322, 97, 115, Holderman, John 410394, 172 Hollifield, Michael 412397, 106, 142 Holloway, Charlotte 4103 172 Holloway, Gary 4123 143 Holloway, Holloway, Holt, Lisa Ruth 4113 159 Terry 4103 172 4113159 Holt, Timothy 412322, 97, 143 Holtsclaw, Brooks 4103 172 Holtzapple, Diane 4113 155, 159 Hood, Mark 4123 143 Hook, Lisa 4:03 172 Hooper, Ric ard 4103 172 Hoopert, Jerry 4113 159 Hoper, Steve 4113 159 Horowitz, Elizabeth 4123 143, 146 Hott, Douglas 4123 143 Hovis, John 412326, 143 I-gzwser, Steven 411386, 155, Hubbard, Pam 412348, 143 Hudson, George 4103 172 Hughes, Clint 4123 35, 48, 86, 142, 143 Hugh, Debi 4113 159 Hughes, Leon 4103 172 Hughes, Raymond 4113 159 Hughes, Verlin 4103 172 gtglett, Kevin 411326, 87, Hulings, Lisa S23 143 Hull, Leslie 41 3167, 172 After the Gridiron crowd left, only an empty building remained. lndexo 187 1. Patronizing a favorite Edison eating place is Paul Wilson enjoying a delicious McDonald's hamburger. liabafthe, Richard 1125 5, 43 Labenske, Wade 1105 112, 173, 183 Lackey, Steven 1125 143 LaGrone, Jenni er 1105 173 Laird, Lindsay 1115 160 Laird, Mikel 111597, 160 Lambert, Carroll 1115 160 Land, David 1105 100, 173 Lander, Jack 1115 160 Landrum, Mark 1125 143 Lane, Samara 1105 173 Larsen, Deanna 1125 143 Larue, Jack 1115 160 Laughlin, Karen 1125 143 Laughlin, Linda 1105 173 Lgifsirence, Pamela 1115 155, Law, Gordon 112552, 97, 99 144 Lawless, Jerrold 1115 160 Lawson, Rusty 1115 160 Leachman, Justin 110594, 173 Leblanc D vi 11 Martin Martin , Leesa1105 174 Lisa 1105 167 174 Mamnf Mike 1115 161 Martin, Randall 110597, 174 Marzec, Andrew 110551, 174 Masek, Elisa 1105 174 Mashburn, Paula 1125 15, 87, 144, 184 Mason, Stacey 1125 144 Massa, Lyndon 1115 161 Masse, Debbie 1125 144 Masters, Niles 1125 144 Ma!etich,Annalisa1105174 Mathews, Jeffery 1115 97, 104, 16 1 Mathews, Patricia 1115 161 Matson, George 1115 118, 161 Matson, Mark 1105 175 Matuszak, Debra 1115 161 Maulsby, Jo 1105 100, 175 Maxey, Bradford 1105 175 Maxey, Gregory 1115 161 Maxwe ll,Tina1115161 Mayfield, Kelly 1105 175 McAfee, Melanee1115155, 161 McAfee, Stephanie 1125 145 McArthur, Lila 1115 161 Morgan, Wyatt 1125 116, 145 Morley, Sarah 1105 175 Morse, Brent 1115 161 Moorse, Daniel 1105 175 Moskowitz, Harriet 1115 161 Mundi, Ted 1105 100, 175 Munn, Carol 1115 161 Murphy, David 111597, 161 Murphy, Kathleen 110580, 81, 175 Murray, Kathryn 1105 175 Murray, Kevin 1115 161 Murray, Patti 1105 175 Myles, Gregory 1125 145 Naifeh, Jerry 112597 Nalley, Melinda 1105 176 Nalley, Mitchell 112535, 97, 1 , a d 1 5 160 Leboeuf, Sharon 1105 173 Lebold, Leeta 1105 173 Le51terman,James 11156, 16 Lee, David 1105 100, 173 Lee, Fred 1125 71, 90, 140 Lee, Gary 1125 137, 144 Lee, Greta 1105 50 Leonard, Megan 112528, 34, 144, 152 Leriche, Renee 1125 144 Levine, Jodi S115 51, 160 McClain, John 1105 175 McClendon, Judy 1125 145 McClendon, Suzanne 1115 44, 80, 81, 161 McClung, Melissa 1105 175 McClung, Timothy 1105 175 McCollum, Pamela 1105 175 McCormick, James 112527, 145 McCormick, Michael 1105 100, 175 McCune, Patricia 1115 161 McDonald, Belinda 1115 161 McDonald, Mark 111597, 161 McDonald, Sandy 1125 145 McGee, Billy 110561 McGoffin, Sally 1125 85, 90, 145 145, 152 Neck, Vicky 1125 15, 145 Nelson, Heidi 112511, 145 Nelson, Jill 1125 15, 145 Nelson, Marianne 1105 176 Hull, Sheryal 1125 143 legtglse, Al 1115 55, 94, 117, 1 Hultgren, Howard 1125 143 Humphries, Ricky 1105 173 Hunt, Jeffrey 1125 143 Hunt, Paula 1115 159 Jones, Martha 111585, 159 Jones, Mike 1125 143 Jones, Troy 1115 159 Jones 1 Vicki 1115 159 Hunt, Timothy 1125 143 Hurlburt, Charles 111587, 155, 159 Hutto, Mary 1105 173 Mills, J lnhofe, Marilyn 1125 143 Irvin, Daneille 11258, 143 Irvin, Jeanine 1105 173 Irving, Ralph 1119 159 Iverson, Sidney 1105 173 Jackman, Jay 1105 100, 173 Jackson Karen 10 17 Perry, Lewis 110597, 100, , 1 5 3 Jacobs, Fowler 1125 143 Jahns, Barbara 1105 173 James, Chris 1125 139, 143 Jeffries, Dwight 1105 173 Jenkins, Micci 112569, 152 Jenni, Pamela 1115 159 Jerome, Mary 1105 173 Jett, Kim 1125 70, 143 Jewell, Ward 8115 27, 159 Jezek,Jack 11 5100,173 Johnson, Bob 1115 159 Johnson Deana 1125 143 Johnson Garry 1105 169, 173 Johnson Karen 1125 143 Johnson Kevin 1125 143 Johnson Jeff1105 94, 173 Johnson Mike 1115 94, 159 Johnson, Reggie 111597 Johnson, Sharon 1115 14, 160 Johnson Susan 1105 173 Jones Jones Jones Cims 1125 143 Jones, , Don 1105 173 , Jacque 1105 173 Jeff 10 173 , 5 Jones, Juliei1105 173 188 o index Kaiser, Kathy 1125 143 Kallay, Missy 112527, 143 Keating, Debbie 1115 160 Eecter, Richard 1105 100, 3 Keller, Jane 1125 135, 143 Kelley, Sam 1105173 Kelly, Leslie 1105 173 Kemendo, Ben 1125 143 Kemendo, Frances 1105 173 Ketcham, Jayne 1115 160 Kidson, Brenda 1125 143 Kidson, Roger 111587, 160 Kilgore, Teri 1105 103 Killingsworth, Kenny 1105 173 Killion, Mark 1105 100 Kincaid, Timothy 1105 173 Kirkpatrick, Greg 11054, 111,112,167,173 Kirkpatrick, Stcve1125 113, 134, 135, 143 Kirst, Waller 1105 173 Kitch, Craig 1125 143 Kitch, Duana 11156, 160 Kittrell, Debbie 1105 173 Klappenbach, Phil 1125 33, 143 Klar, Robin 1125 143 Klein, Elizabeth 1105 173 Kleinecke, Brian 1105 173 Kleinecke, Walter 1125 143 Klinge, Wendy 1105 38, 173 Klink, Robyn 1105 173 Knarr, Sally 1105 173 Knight, Donna 1105 173 Knott, Joan 1115 160 Knudsen, Bill 112564, 143 Koch, Ken 112547, 87, 143 Kolbaba, Becky 1105 173 Kongabel, Jill 1125 143 Kramer, Charles 1115 160 Kramer, Kim 1105 173 Kramer, Stacy 110560 Kreidler, Steve 1115 155, 160 Krietmcyer, Ginna 1105 173 Krueger, Cheryl 1105 173 Krueger, Nancy 1115 160 Kurtz, Carol 111580, 81,160 Levinson, Jef rey 111587, 160 Lewis, Carita 1115 160 Lewis, Charles 112596, 97, 99, 135, 144 Lewis, John 1105 173 Lewis, Lanita1115 160 Liddy, Barbara 1125 144 Liebendorfer, Craig 1105 173 Linde, Susan 1105 173 Lindsey, Douglas 1125 143 Lipe, Susan 1125 90, 144 Littell, Victoria 1105 173 Little, Jennifer 1125 144 Little, Rebecca 1125 144 Littlejohn, Linda 1125 144 Lobaughl Frank 1115 26,160 Lo11in,Mark1115160 boftin, Steven 1125 144 Lotion, Leslie 1105 173 Logsdon, Cindy 112559, 144 Long, Brenda 1105 173 Long, Steven 1115 160 borance, Joy 1115 160 borance, Tina 1125 144 Love, James 1105 100, 173 Lovellette, Karen 1125 144 Lowe, Denise S125 144 Loyd, Christop er 112526 Loyd, Susan 1115 27, 160 Lubin, Mark 112544, 97, 144 Lucas, Leslie 1125 144 Lucius, Elizabeth 1105 173 Lucius, Rupert 1105 173 Lucy, Richard 1125 144 Ludman, Russell 1115 160 Luker, Tom 1105 100, 173 Lukken, Claudia 112547, 144 1.ix4mley, Roger 1125 35, 94, Lyle, Lawrence 1105 169 Lyles, Lawrence 1105 39, 100, 173 Lyon, Mark 1115 111, 160 Lyon, Robert 1105 173 McGuire, Kathleen 1115 161 McGuire, 81,161 Mglntosh, Robert 112526, 14 Mclntosh, Sandra 1115 161 Tom 1115 32, 80, McKay, John 1115 94, 155, 161 McKee, Denna 1125 145 McKee, Gayle 1105 175 McKee, Timothy 1105 175 McLaughlin, Marie 112547, 145 McLean, Margaret 1115 161 Mc Lendon, Serrina 110522, 175 McMahon, David 1115 161 McMahon, Mike 112597, 145 McNearney, Claire 1115 161 1vgcNeilance, Cynthia 1115 1 1 McNeilance, John 1125 107, 145, 152 McNeil, Janey1125145 McTwigan, Diane 1115 161 McUsic, Don 1115 161 McWilliams, Ann 111590 Meade, Roy 1125 145 Medl, Christianna 1125 145 Meek, Vicki 1125 145 lfflelone, Michael 1105 100, 75 Meyerhoff, James 1125 145 Meyers ,Mary 1125 145 Michaels, Catherine 1105 175 Middaugh, Michael 1105 175 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller Miller v , Carol 1115 161 Gus 1105 175 James 1105 175 John 1125 145 Kathleen 1115 161 Miller, Marijane1115 161 Miller, Mark 1105 175 Miller, Monica 1115 39 Miller, Valerie 1115 161 Millkit1,Gcorgia1115 161 ohn 112523, 68,145 MacArthur, Kristin 1105 175 l?'l2cArthur, Pamela 112571, 4 MacDonald, Amy 1125 144 Magnusson, Nancie1125 27, 90, 144 Makela, Ann 1105 174 Maley, Steven 1125 71, 72, 73, 97, 135, 144 Malmberg, Susan 1125 144 Manering, Michael 110526 Mann, Cathcy 1115 28, 160 Markerl, Diana 1115 160 Marler, Orena 1125 144 Marsh, Richard 1105 174 Marson, Jill 1105 174 Marson, Mark 1115 161 Martin, Brenda 1105 174 Martin, Carl 1125 144 Martin, Gale 1115 161 Mills, Virginia 1105 170, 175 Mims, Janice 1115 161 Mindeman, Karl 1125 145 Mindeman, John 110526, 175 Minnick, Brian 112597, 145 Miron, Cindy 1115 161 Mitchell, Dawn 1115 161 Mitchell, Dean 1115 161 Mitchell, Gary 1105 175 Mitchell, Tranny 1125 145 Mobley, Lisa 1125 145 Moellers, Jeff 1105 175 Moellers, Paula 1115 161 Moles, Rebecca 1105 175 Monnet, John 1115 161 lvgcinnet, Robert 111547, 110, 1 Moore, David 112587, 135, 145 Moore, Gary 1105 175 Moore Gregory 1125 145 Neville, Gregory 1125 137, 145 Newbill, Kelly 1105 176 Nichols, Amos 1105 176 Nichols, Rebecca S25 146 Nicholson, Ann 11 5 176 lfiigholson, Blake 112587, Nielsen, John 1125 146 Niemi, Madelene1125 146 Nix, Marcheta 112544, 45, 146 Nix, Sondra 1105 176 Noel, Nancy 1125 146 Norman, Deborah 1125 146 Norman, Karla 1105 176 Norris, Elizabeth 1105 176 Norris, Martin 1125 87, 146 Novak, Ben 1105 176 Noyes, Karen 1125 146 Nltgnneley, Donald 1105 170, Oberholtz, Mark 1115 161 O'Brien, Steven 1115 161 Oden, James 1 105 100, 176 Oldaker, John 111564 Oliver, Ann 1125 70, 135, 146 Oliver, Daniel 1105 176 Omeilia, Sharon 1125 146 Oram, Randa1115155. 161 Ornc, Trina 1125 146 Orthwein, Bill 112573, 94, 107, 108 Orthwein, Kathleen 1115 161 Owens, Robert 1125 161 Owens, Steve-1115 161 Oxford, Holly 1105 176 Oxford, John 1115 161 Palmer, Carrie 1125 146 Palmer, Linda 1125 146 Palovik, Michael 1115 165 Paris, Jay 1115 161 Parker, Billie 1105 14, 176 Parker, Debra 1115 162 Parker, Janet 1115 162 Parker, Jerry 1115 162 Parker, Nancy 1105 176 Parker, Renee 1115 162 Parker, Richard 111597 Parks, Debbie 1115 162 Parks, Melanie 1115 162 Parrish, Amy 1105 176 Parrish, Sandy 112544, 87, 135, 146 Patterson Patterson Patterson Patterson , April 1125146, , Dana 1115 38, 162 , Lori 1105 176 , Ted 1105 106, 176 Martin 115, 14 John 1125 73, 97, Z1 , Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Maureen 1115 161 Nancy 1105 175 Nancy C. 1105 175 Sharon 1125 145 Moran, Diane 1115 161 Morga ni 119,175 Morgan Morgan Christopher 1105 ,Cindy1125145 ,Jan1l15 161 Patton, Patrice 1105 176 Patton, Sherri 1125 146 Peck, Lauree 1105 176 Pendergraph, Cindy 1115 162 Pgglich, Pamela 111527, 47, 106, 107, 176 Perryman, Lisa 1105 176 Watt. Julie 1129 146, 150 151 Weedn, Tim 111972, 97, 98 163 Stagner, Richard 1129 148 Stone, W'l,' mn ktlll 11 162 'Son Searcy, Pamela 1109 178 149 Taft, Eric D. 1129 149 Peters, lim 1129 146 Peterson, Marcille1109 176 Pettifer, Teresa 1109 176 Peyton, Donna 1119 19,44, 47, 155, 162 Phillips. Donna 1109 176 Pgtillips, Gregory 1129 146, Phillips, Jayne 1129 146 Phillips, Kim 1129 ll Phillips, Linda 1119 162 Pickering, Regina 1129 146 Pgzind, -borah 1109 167, Pilgrim, Shelli 1109 176 Pilkington, Jeff1129 146 Pingrey, Rebecca 1119 162 Pin osky, Paul 1119162 Pitcher, David 112997, 106, 146 Pitts, Vicki 39 Plank, Richard 111997, 162 Plumb, Lizabeth 1119 162 Plumb, Patrick 112994, 95, 117, 146 Plummer, Brian 1109 176 Pollok, Julie 1109 167, 176 Pollok, Steve 1119 105, 162 Pollok, Victoria 1129 146 Pizgson, Cindy 112990, 135, Pommier, Michele 1129 146 Pontius, Lisa 1109 176 Pool, Phil 112924, 90, 146 Poole, Victor 111960, 162 Pope, Janette 1129 146 Porter, Nancy 1119 162 Postier, Linda 1109 167, 176 Potter, Michael 111947, 57, 162 Potter, Pattie 1109 176 Potter, Patll 112926, 146 Powell, Jtllie111927 Powell, Tora 1129 146 Powers, Ginger 1109 176 Powers, June 1109 176 Powers, Rebekah 6129 146 Powers, Robert 11 9 176 Powers, Thomas 1119 162 Pracheil, Francis 1109 176 Praeheil, Karen 1119 162 Pace, Jill 110920, 61, 167, Price, Julie 112944. 47, 147 Propst, Sheryl 1109 177 Pundt, Anne 1129 135, 140, 147, 184 Putnam, Terence 1129 147 QU' , ' :C 9 Quinn, Patrlck1119162 Ramage, Ronni 1109 177 Ramsey, Jim 1119 97, 162 Ratliff, Debbi 1119 162 Ratliff, Karen 1109 177 Rausch, Constance 1129 18, 77, 147, 185 Rausch, Robert 1129 147 Rawdon, Julie 1129 147 Rayment, Brian 1119 162 Reans, Leslie 1119 162 Rebstoek, Bill 1109 100, 177 Redding, L1ois1109 177 Redding, Rebecca 1129 147 Rednour, William 1109 177 Rednour, Penny 1109 177 Reed, Lorrie 1109 19, 54, 167, 177 Reeves, Larry 112944, 47, 147 Reeves, Pamela 1129 135, 147 Reidy, Joan 1119 162 Reitz, Lori 1119162 Remington, Luz 1119 162 Remy, Lisa 1119 162 Reynolds, Darcy 112944, 45, 135, 147 Reynolds, Marla 1109 177 Rhoads, Jeff 1109 100, 177 Richards, James 1109 177 Richardson, Jana 1119 162 Richards, Eileen 1129 147 Richards, John 112962, 97, 147 Richey, Mary 1129 135, 147 Riddle, Dani 1119 162 Ridge, Billy 1109 100 Riggs, Nancy 111998, 162 Riley, Kathy 1129 147 Ritter, Scott 1119 162 Roach. Patricia 112959 Robbins, Linda 1119 162 Roberts, Debra 1129 147 Roberts, lcee 1109 177 Roberts, Lee 1109 177 Roberts, Patrick 1129 35, 94, 107, 108, 109, 147 Roberts, Randy 1129 147 Roberts, Wayne 112973, 112, 113, 147 Robertson, Peter 1129 33, 71. 134 Robinson, Greg 1109 177 Robinson, Nancy 1109 177 Roesler, Valerie 1129 147 Eggers, Bradley 1129 147, Eggers, Claudette 112944, Rombach, Frank 112984, 90, 147 Rommel, Peter 1109 177 Rarschach, Thomas 111926, Slater, Cynthia 1109 178 Slater, Kimberly 1129 148 Sloan, Robert 1119 163 Smith, Belinda 1129 148 Smith, Cathy 1119 163 Smith, Darrell 1109178 Sgngith, David 1119 97, 116. Sgith, David 11197, 94, 95, Sggith, Elizabeth 111929, 38, Smith, Floyd 1119 163 Smith Rtlth 112927 37 Snyder, Cynthia 1129 148 Sokol, Laurie 1119 163 Sommers, Shelby 1109 178 Sommers, Laura 111944, 154, 155, 163 Solos, Margaret 1119 163 Thomas, Mary 112987, 135, 149, 184 Thomeyer, Thompson John 1119 164 Don 1129 149 nwmpsonl John 1119 37, 164 Thompson, Keith 112927, 29, 149 11",112:Jmpson, Lawrence 1109 Thompson, Richard 111997 '1'fh4omps.on, Robin 1119 118, Tiller, Mon Todd, Dian ica1119163 e 1119 155, 164 Ross, Jay1119162 51355, Mitchell 1109 100, 108, ROSS. Phillip 111997 Ross , Sara 1129 33, 36, 38, 44, 80, Rosso 135, 140, 147 ,Teresa 11 162 I 1 9 Lucien 1119 162 Rouse Rotlth, Linda 1119 162 Royce, Bill 1119 162 R7u7cks, Deborah 110920, 39, Rucks, Eugene 1109 39, 100, 169, 177 Ruggles, Randall 1109 177 Rummerlield, Terry 1109 177 Rundgrem, Lauretta 1109 177 Rush, Robin 1109 177 Rusher, Sandra 1129 147 Russell, John 1129 147 Rutter, Kay 1109 177 Ryan, Richard 1129 147 Ryker. Herb 1129 147 Saffa, Sonya 1119 162 Samuels, Cynthia 1109 177 Sandel, Andrea 1119 163 Sanders, Jerry 1109 100, 177 Sanders, Pamela 1119 163 Sanders, Susan 1119 163 Sanders, William 1129 94, 147 Santee, Jack 1119 17 Sawyer, Marsha 1129 147 Say, Daniel 1109 177 . Schafer, Steven 1119 163 Scheurich, Gretchen 1129 147 Schilling, Steve 1119 163 Schirmer, Jean 1109 177 Schmitt, David 1119 163 Schmitt, Douglas 1109 100, Schmidt, Jariel 1119 26 Schmidt, Jeanne 1119 163 Schrier, Lawrence 1119 163 Schrier, Randy 1129 147 Sehueringa Leah 112948, 148 Schuler, arisa1119 163 Schuller, Cynthia 1109 178 Schultheis, Bill 1119163 Schweitzer, Deral 1109 178 Scott. Robert 1119 163 Sgeglle, Lawrence 1129 135, Seaman, Stephani 112924, 148 Seibert, Kristen 1109 178, 183 Seigel, Kathy 1129' 148 Sellers, John 1129 148 Seymour, Debbie 1109 178 Shaffer, Ricky 1109 178 Sheflield, Stephen 1119 163 Sgisllhorn, Bret 1129 35, 148, Shelton, Rex 1129 17, 148 Shepcrd, Evelyn 1129 148 Sheriff, Sue 1129 90. 148 Sheriff, Vicki 1109 178 Shields, Rebecca 1119 155 Shoemaker, Charles 1109 178 Shoemaker, Susan 1129 148 Shofner, Joann 1109 178 Short, Kevin 1119 163 Short, Timothy 1109 178 Shouse, Beverly 1109 178 Sogltherland, Thomas 1129 4 Soulsby, Susan 1109 80, 81, 178 Sowers, Sally 1109 178 Spence, Jeff1129 104, 105, 114, 148 Speyer, Brtlce 1119 26, 163 Spitzmiller, Michael 1119 163 Springer, Mike 1129 148 Staitbrd, Charfes 1119 26, 38, Staires,Peggy 1109 167, 178 Staires, Susan 1129 148 Stalcup, Lanilea1129 148 Stalleup, John 1109 178 Stanley, Robert 1119 163 Stansbarger, Debbie 1119 163 Stearns, Jeffery 111997 Steel, Diedre1109 167, 178 Steel.James 112997, 148 Steel, Robert 1129 148 Steele, Kenneth 1109 178 Todhllnter, Eva 1119 164 Toliver, Mark 1119 164 Towner,J.1g19164 Townsend, ruce 1119 164 Treece, Pamela 1129 18, 47, 48, 149 Trinder, John 1129 149 Trime, Ronda 1109 178 Tggwbridge, Marsha 1129 Turnbaugh, Kristina 1109 167, 178 Trussell, Shelley 150 Tschappat, Peggy 1129 16, 150 Ttlek, Patti 111927, 164 Tuder, Pamela 1129 150 Tulfll. Edward Lynn 112926, 5 Turley, Turner Turner Turney Turney , Lu Ann 1109 178 Guy 1109 178 Heather 1109 38, 178 1Cindy1119164 ,Mark 1119 164 Twilley, Dale 1129 150 Twilley, Dwayne 110994, 178 Twyman, Patricia 1119 164 Watkinson, Janis 112947, 150 Weaver, Janet 110980, 179 Weaver, Tami 1109 179 Webb, Phillip 1109 179 webb, Susan 1129151 YV6Aeckstein, Larry 1119 114, Weddle, Lee Ann 1109 179 Weedn, Marilyn 1109 179 Weedn, Robert 112927, 97, Weir, David 1109 179 Weir, Tresa 1129 150 Welch, Doug 110994, 179 Welch, Steve 111994, 95, 117 West, Lynn 1129 15, 27.135, 140, 151, 184 Westfall. Lynn 1129151 Wheeler, Donalu 112921, 135, 151 Wheeler, Larry 1119 164 Whisenhtlnt, Cathy 112944, 135, 151 White, Becky 1119 164 White, Gail 1119 164 White, Stephanie1109 179 witeeotton, Carolyn 1119 Whitelow, Madeline 1129 134,135,140,151 Whitten, Chad 1119 164 Whittenberg, Kelli 1109 179 Whittle, Tom 1129 151 Widmar, Mike 112997, 151 Wiggins, Mike 1129 151 Wilcox. Mike 1129 151 Wilde, Steve 1129 151 Wilde, S1lS11I1 1129 44, 151 Wilhite, Shawn 1109 179 Williams, Christina 1119 155 Steele, Jeffery 1119 163 Steiner, Mary 1129 148 Steiner, Stephen 1129 148 Steinmeyer, Karen 1119 163 Steward, Janis 1129 148 Stewart, Cathy 1109 11, 51, 163 Stewart. Joan 1109 178 Stewart, Lindey 1119 163 Stewart, Richard 1119 163 Stevens, Carol 1119 163 Stickelber, Florence 1109 178 Stock, Nancy 112964, 148 Stoia, Kathleen 1119 163 Stcgnef Elizabeth 112933, 72, 4 Stone, Jtllie 110920, 167, 178 Melinda 111947, 163 Stoops, Stanley 112997, 148 Story, Hazel 1129148 Story, Marianne 1119 163 Stout, Debbie 1119 163 Stout, Mark 1129 149 Stpierre, Suzanne 1119 163 Stratton, Harold 1109 149 Stricklin, Gina 1119 164 Strozier, Louann 1109 178 Strozier, Randall 1119 164 Strozier, Steve 112962 Stubbs, Terri 110920, 61, 167. 178 Stueber, John 110994, 17159 Suber, Shirley 112987, 14 Suber, Thomas 1109 178 Sublett, Clay 112933, 34, 36, 134, 135. 149 Sublett, Cynthia 1119 164 Stgnmers, Mike 112997, 149, 5 Swafford, Jeffery 112948, 79, 97, 98, 149 Swain, Ann 1119 164 Swcaringen, Lynn 1109 178 Swindle, Janis 1129 139 Swyden, Richard 1129 149 Swyden, Timothy 111947, 164 Sylavan . Debbie 1119 164 Ulman, Stlsan Diane 1119 164 Vale, Lynnette1129 64, 150 Vanderburg, Tracy 1129 150 Vandlver. arol 1109 178 Etbnschoyck, Cary 112990, Ezgnkhoyck, Kay 1109 167, Vanttlyl, Ron 1109 179 Villalobos, Rex 1109 179 Vire. Carolyn 1119 164 Vire. Kenneth 1129 150 Voeller, Robert 1119 164 Voeller, Roger 112971, 150 Volpe, Patricia 110980, 179 Vondrehle, Bill 1129 150 Wagner, Fred 1129 111, 135, 150 Wagor, Stacy 1109 179 Walden, Diana 1109 179 Waldrup, Randy 1129 150 Williams, James 1119 164 Fl Wilkinso .John 1129 151 Williams, Kathy 1129 71, 151 Williams, Ken 112927, 29, 90, 97, 99,117,151 Williams, Kristin 1129 151 Williams,l.anee1129 151 Williams, Mark 1129 22, 97, 115, 151 Williams, Mike 1109179 Williams, Mike 1119 102, 164 Williams,Patricia1109 179 Williams, Regina 1129 151 Williams 151 Williams , Robin 1129 135, Susan 1109 179 Williams, Terry 1119 164 Willis, Cheryl 1109 179 Wilmott,Paul1129116, 151 Wilson, Elizabeth 1119 164 Wilson , Cathy 1109 167, 179 Wilson, Cheryl 1109 179 Wilson, Jeff1119164 Wilson, Joyce 1119 27, 164 Wilson, Patil 1119 47, 165 Petcr1119 165 mnforll, Beverly 1129 150, Winford, Donna 1119 165 Wing, Melissa 1119 27, 165 Winn, Jaek1119165 Witt, Chuck 1129 26, 151 Witt, Doug 1119 165 Witt, Linda 1119 165 Womble, Sara 1119 165 Wood, Cathy 1109 179 Wood, Druce 1119 165 Wood, Jeff1119165 Wood, Steven 1109 179 Wozencraft, Tom 110997, 100, 179 Wright, James 1109 179 Wright, John 1129 151 Wright, Sara 1119 157 Wyt e, David 1109 179 Shouse, Kimberly 1109 167, 178 Sibley, Michael 1119 163 Sieler, Daniel 111944, 155, 163 Simmons, Debra 1109 178 Simons, Carl 112927, 148 Simpson, David 1109 178 Simpson, Linda 1119 163 Sims, Jeri 1129 34, 44, 135, 140, 148 Sims, Shella1119163 Singer, John 11109 178 Sipes, Ellen 1 09 167, 178 Sipes, Todd 1119 163 Skinner, Rebeca1119 163 Slankard. Jon 112962, 148 Slate, Karen 1119 163 Taber, Matthew James 1129 Tankersley, Cynthia 1119 164 Tankersley, Jeffrey Lee 1119 164 Tattershall. Bob 111987, 164 Taylor, Dale Scott 1109 100, 178 Telford, Scott 1119 164 Temple. Gail Lee 1129 149 Temple, Timothy A. 8109 178 Terhost, Brian 1119 1 , 170 Terrill, Charles D.1129 149 Tessier, Susan Marie 1129 90. 149 Teten, Joe 1119 164 Thomas, Cynthia Gail 1129 85, 149 Thomas, George 112926, 149 Thomas, Mary 110980, 178 Wald.'up, Roger 111997, 164 Walenta S dne 12 150 . 1' YC 9 Cllfford1119164 Yarbro Young, Young, Young. Young, Young, ll h, Rhonda 1119 165 Gindy1l19165 Janet 1119 165 Janice 111950, 165 Mary Ellen 1119 165 Vern 1119 165 Walker, Walker, Kathy 1119 164 Walker, Keiven1119164 Walker, Mark 1129 150, 184 Walker, Susan 1109 179 Waller, Stephen 1119 154, 155, 164 Walls, Bonnie 1109 179 Walters, Wendy 112927, 150 Wanenmacher, Joe 1119 164 Ward, Deborah 1119 164 Warne, Paula 1129 150 Wgrner, Betsy 112947, 135, 15 Warren, Eric 1109 179 Washburn, Arlin1129 150 Washbtlrn, Gaye 1119 164 Washington Adrian 39 Washington. Elaine 1129 150 Watcrdown, Lakita 1129 150 Yggterdown, Loeta 1109 19, Watcrdown, Steve 1109 179 Watkins, Mark 1109 179 Zachritz, Joseph 112927, 29 59. 151 Zarrow, Scot 1109179 Zimmerman, John 1129 151 Zwahlen, Bruce 1129 151 Zwahlen, Janet 1119 165 Indexo 189 A DENIS ABERCROMBIE - Journalism, Year- book Photography Editor RANDY ADAMS - DECA DAVID ALABACK 4 Senior Board, NHS, November Boy of the Month, Marching Band Drum Major, Symphonic Band, Homeroom President JULIE ALTMAN - Student Congress, Pep Club, NHS Treasurer, Usherettes, Honor Roll, Cheerleader AVA AMES - Pep Club, A Cappela Choir, KENNETH BAILEY - Red Cross, Thespians, Law Club, Honor Roll BELINDA BAKER - NHS, Honor Roll SALLY BAKER - Pep Club, Honor Roll Football Queen TOM BAKER - Red Cross, Letterman's Club, Cross Country, Tennis, Honor Roll KAREN BARBER - Student Senate, Student Congress Secretary, Yearbook, Pep Club, Thespian Scribe, All School Play, Most Dependable LISA BARRY - Student Congress, Pep Club, Gymnastics Club Secretary, NHS, Honor Roll, Cheerleader CAROL BAYS - Marching Band, Symphonic Band MIKE BEAUDOIN - Cross Country, Track, Honor Roll, National Merit Semi-finalist FERNANDO BEIRO - Honor Roll, Concert Chorus KAREN BITZER - Red Cross, Creative Writ- ing Club CONNIE BORING - DECA BILL BOWEN - Senior Board, Letterman's Club, Swimming KATHY BOWEN - DECA Vice President LIBBY BOWMAN - Student Senate, Senior Board, Pep Club, Medical Club, Honor Roll, National Merit Semi-finalist, NHS Secretary MARY BRANNIN - Concert Chorus, Honor Roll PHIL BREWER - Computer Club, Honor Roll, NHS BECKY BROWN - A Cappela Choir LEON BRUCE - Stagecratt TOM BURKE - Letterman's Club, Football, Honor Roll DAVID BUSCH - Newspaper RICHARD BUTLER - Letterman's Club, Football, Stageband, Symphonic Band, Honor Roll, Most Talented C KEVIN CALDWELL - Latin Club, Computer Club JIM CAMPBELL - Marching Band, Symphonic Band l9O Senior Credits RITA CAPLANIS- Computer Club, Honor Roll, Law Club VICKIE CARLL - A Cappela Choir VALERIE CARPENTER -- Senior Board, Se- nior Class Social Chairman, Pep Club, Thespian Secretary, Stagecratt, All School Play, November Girl of the Month, Most Talented LISA CARROLL - NHS, Honor Roll DIANE CHAPIN - NHS, Orchestra, Honor Roll JILL CLEMENTS - Senior Board, Yearbook, Pep Club Spirit Chairman, Thespians, Honor Roll LARRY CLEVELAND - Student Congress President, Senior Board, Yearbook, Assembly Planner, Boy Stater, Mr. Edison Candidate SANDY COE - Pep Club MICHAEL COHEN - NHS, Honor Roll RUSTY COLEMAN - Football, Letterman's Club, Honor Roll, NHS, Basketball, Edison Week Chairman CAROL COOVER - Student Senate, Student Congress, Art Director, Pep Club, Foreign Language Club President, NHS, FTA, Eyrie Chief Art Editor, Usherettes, Homeroom Treasurer, Honor Roll DENI COX - Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Orchestra, Band Queen Attendant WENDY CRAGER - NHS DOUG CRAWFORD - Cross Country RANDY CREWS - Letterman's Club, Golf, Honor Roll STEVE CURRAN - DECA D TED DANIEL - Tennis DEBBIE DAVIS - Pep Club, Thespians, A Cappela Choir, Honor Roll DEAN DEMERRITT - Thespians, All School Play, Stageband, Symphonic Band, Orchestra, Honor Roll CHARLOTTE DOAK - Honor Roll SHELAGH DORMAN - Senior Board, Pep Club, Foreign Language Club JENNY DUCA - Gymnastics Club ROBERT DUNHAM - Honor Roll SCOTT DUNITZ - Concert Chorus RON DUNTON - NHS, Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Orchestra, Honor Roll, Na- tional Merit Semi-finalist MIKE DURBIN L Letterman's Club, Foot- E Rovcs ELLINGTON - orchestra RANDY ENGLISH - Letterman's Club Sec- retary, Football, Baseball, Honor Roll ball, Track JEANNIE ENLOW - Student Senate, Senior Board, Pep Club, NHS, Concert Chorus, Honor Roll, December Girl ofthe Month JIM ERNST - Student Senate, Senior Board, Yearbook Sports Editor, Honor Roll, January Boy of the Month, Mr. Edison Candidate, Most School Spirited MARSHA EVANS - Student Congress, Se- nior Board, Pep Club, Homeroom President, Cheerleader, Swimming Queen Attendant, Best Sport LISBETH EXON 1 Student Senate, Senior Board, Journalism, Thespians, All School F BOB FABES - Red Cross, NHS, Honor Roll, Creative Writing Club SANDRA FARRILL - NHS, Honor Roll, Gymnastic Club Play TERRI FAY - Medical Club, Marching Band, Honor Roll DAN FELDMANN -- Student Senate, Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Homeroom President, Honor Roll GLENDA FELLER - Marching Bond MARK FOGLEY - Senior Board, Letterman's Club, Track, NHS, Honor Roll JEFF FONTAINE - Cross Country, Track, Thespians, Assembly Planner, All School Play, Honor Roll STEVE FOUST - Red Cross, Marching Band, Honor Roll LARRY FUSS - Chess Club, Marching Band, G MARIE GABRIEL - NHS NHS, Orchestra LEE GEORGE -- Computer Club, Honor Roll, Track, Cross Country, Letterman's Club LAURA GERCHMAN - Honor Roll, Senior Board KAY GIBBS - Pep Club Squadleader, Usherettes President, Senior Board, Swim- ming Queen Attendant JOE GLASS - Student Senate, Journalism, Yearbook Organizations Editor, Mixed Chorus, Honor Roll NANCY GOBLE - Honor Roll JAMES GRAHAM - Computer Club, Stageband, Marching Band, Orchestro, Honor Roll RON GRAHAM - Student Senate, Student Congress, Medical Club Vice President, Honor Roll SUSAN GRAYSON - Gymnastics Club Vice President, NHS, Honor Roll MITCH GRIFFIN - Stageband TOM GRIGG - Senior Board, Red Cross, Honor Roll PAUL GROSSBARD - NHS, Honor Roll, Law Club ROD GWARTNEY - Letterman's Club, Wrestling, Track, FCA, Honor Roll H MEREDITH HAMES - Student Senate, Se- nior Board, Pep Club Squadleader, September Girl ofthe Month, NHS Vice President, Vale- dictorian, Best Student ANNETTE HANSEN 1 Band Queen, NHS, Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Honor Roll DEAN HARMS 1 Student Senate, Senior Board LEA HARP 1 Journalism, Student Senate, Eyrie DOUG HARTSON 1 Student Senate, Senior Board, FTA, Thespians, Concert Chorus, Most Friendly GORDON HARWOOD 1 Marching Band, Symphonic Band BOB HEBARD 1 Foreign Language Club, Football, Letterman's Club, Wrestling, Track, Symphonic Band, Honor Roll ZAK HELMERICH 1 Student Senate, Let- terman's Club, Basketball, Honor Roll, Homeroom President, February Boy of the Month MIKE HENRY 1 Law Club PHIL HENSLEY 1 Journalism, Honor Roll CAROL HERNDON 1 Senior Board, Pep Club, NHS, Usherette Treasurer, Concert Chorus, Honor Roll DAYNE HERNDON 1 Senior Board, NHS, Honor Roll SUSAN HILMER 1 Senior Board, Pep Club, Honor Roll, Usherettes MARY HOFF 1 Senior Board, Student Congress, Pep Club, Red Cross, Usherettes, Honor Roll JIM HOLDER 1 Letterman's Club, Football, Baseball, Honor Roll GARY HOLLOWAY - DECA, Marching Band,Law Club MARK HOOD 1 Red Cross, Baseball, Stage- craft, All School Play LIZ HOROWITZ 1 Student Senate, Pep Club, Honor Roll DOUG HOTT 1 Medical Club, NHS, Honor Roll, Law Club CLINT HUGHES 1 Student Congress, Senior Board, Foreign Language Club, Creative Writing Club, Letterman's Club, Swimming, Honor Roll, Law Club President LISA HULINGS 1 NHS, Honor Roll JEFF HUNT 1 Tennis, Honor Roll TIM HUNT 1 Letterman's Club, Tennis, Honor Roll J KIM JETT 1 Senior Board, Pep Club, A Cappela Choir, Honor Roll, Usherette Vice President, NHS, FTA, Foreign Language Club Secretary-Treasurer KAREN JOHNSON 1 Senior Board, Pep Club,-Honor Roll KEVIN JOHNSON 1 Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Stagecraft CHRIS JONES 1 Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Honor Roll MIKE JONES 1 Wrestling K KATHY KAISER 1 NHS, Honor Roll MELISSA KALLAY 1 Senior Board, NHS, Concert Chorus, A Cappela Choir JANE KELLER 1 Student Congress, Pep Club Squadleader, Usherettes, Honor Roll, Senior Board, Swimming Queen Attendant STEVE KIRKPATRICK 1 Student Congress, Senior Class Treasurer, Letterman's Club, NHS, -Honor Roll, Swimming, December Boy of the Month, Mr. Edison candidate, Most Cooperative PHIL KLAPPENBACH 1 All School Play, Stagecratt ROBIN KLAR 1 Computer Club, NHS, Honor Roll BILL KNUDSEN 1 Yearbook, Newspaper KENNY KOCH 1 Journalism, Computer Club, Honor Roll JILL KONGABEL 1 Student Congress, Pep Club, Medical Club, NHS, Honor Roll L RICHARD LABARTHE 1 Basketball, Let- terman's Club GORDON LAW 1 Red Cross, Letterman's Club, Football, Wrestling, Track, Honor Roll, FCA FRED LEE 1 NHS President, Best Student, Westinghouse Science Scholarship Finalist MEGAN LEONARD 1 Student Congress, Student Senate, Senior Board, Pep Club, NHS, Honor Roll, Canned Foods Drive Chairman CHUCK LEWIS 1 Letterman's Club, Foot- ball, Baseball, Wrestling, Honor Roll DOUG LINDSEY 1 Honor Roll STEVE LOFTIN 1 Red Cross, Pep Club, Medical Club, Mixed Chorus MARK LUBIN 1 Yearbook, Letterman's Club, Football, Honor Roll LESLIE LUCAS 1 Red Cross, Honor Roll RICHARD LUCY 1 Stagecraft, Stageband, Marching Band, Symphonic Band CLAUDIA LUKKEN 1 Journalism, A Cappela Choir ROGER LUMLEY 1 Letterman's Club, Cross Country, Track M PAM MACARTH UR 1 Usherettes AMY MACDONALD 1 Red Cross, Orchestra, Honor Roll NANCY MAGNUSSON 1 Senior Board, Pep Club, Medical Club, FTA, Eyrie, Concert Chorus JOHN MARTIN 1 Letterman's Club Trea- surer, Football, Honor Roll, Wrestling, Bose- ball PAULA MASHBURN 1 Student Congress, Pep Club Secretary, Senior Board, Usherettes, Honor Roll STACEY MASON 1 All School Play, Stage- craft STEPHANIE MCAFEE 1 Student Congress, Senior Board, Pep Club Squadleader BRETT MCCORMICK 1 Red Cross, NHS, Concert Chorus, Honor Roll, Mixed Chorus SALLY MCGOFFIN 1 Student Congress, Se- nior Board, Pep Club, Medical Club Social Chairman, FTA, Usherettes RANDY MCINTOSH 1 Stageband, Marching Band, Symphonic Band DENA MCKEE 1 A Cappela Choir, Honor Roll MARIE MCLAUGHLIN 1 Journalism, NHS, Eyrie, Honor Roll, Usherettes MIKE MCMAHON 1 Senior Board, Football, Letterman's Club, Law Club, Most Courteous JOHN MCNEILANCE 1 Letterman's Club, Wrestling, Baseball, NHS, Honor Roll JANEY MCNEILL 1 Honor Roll JIM MEYERHOFF 1 Foreign Language Club, NHS, Symphonic Band, Marching Band, Honor Roll, Medical Club, Orchestra MARY SUE MEYERS 1 Eyrie, Creative Writ- ing Club JOHN MILLS 1 Student Congress Vice Pres- ident LISA MOBLEY 1 Student Congress, Pep Club, Senior Board, Honor Roll GREG MOORE 1 Orchestra N MITCH NALLEY 1 Letterman's Club, Foot- ball, Baseball, Honor Roll GREG NEVILLE 1 Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Honor Roll BECKY NICHOLS 1 Usherettes, Pep Club, Honor Roll, Peer Group Counseling JOHN NIELSEN 1 Stagecraft MARCHETA NIX 1 Yearbook, Pep Club Squadleader, NHS, Honor Roll MARTIN NORRIS 1 Red Cross, Chess Club Secretary, Golf, Honor Roll O ANN OLIVER 1 Student Congress, Senior Board, Red Cross, Pep Club, Foreign Lan- guage Club, Usherettes Secretary, Honor Roll P SANDY PARRISH 1 Student Congress, Se- nior Board, Yearbook Administration Editor, Pep Club Treasurer, NHS, Basketball Queen Attendant, Most Cooperative, February Girl ofthe Month APRIL PATTERSON 1 A Cappela Choir, Honor Roll TIM PETERS 1 Honor Roll, Medical Club JEFF PILKINGTON 1 Student Congress, EAS, Law Club, Wrestling, Homeroom Pres- ident PAT PLUMB 1 Letterman's Club, Cross- Country, Track, Honor Roll VICKY POLLOK 1 Senior Board, Pep Club, NHS, Honor Roll, Swimmettes CINDY POLSON 1 Senior Board, Foreign Language Club, FTA, Honor Roll MICHELE POMMIER 1 NHS PHIL POOL 1 Student Congress, Senior Board, EAS, Foreign Language Club, Honor Roll, Marching Band Drum Major, Symphonic Band, Homeroom President l9l PAUL POTTER - Stageband, Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Orchestra, Honor Roll TORA POWELL - Senior Board, Honor Roll BECKY POWERS - A Cappela Choir JULIE PRICE - Yearbook Editor, Journal- ism, Student Congress, Senior Board, Pep Club, NHS, Honor Roll ANNE PUNDT - Student Senate, Senior Board, Pep Club Squadleader, Honor Roll TERRY PUTNAM - Honor Roll R CONNIE RAUSCH - Cheerleader LARRY REEVES - Yearbook, Journalism, Marching Band PAM REEVES - NHS, FTA DARCY REYNOLDS - Senior Board, Year- book Senior Editor, Miss Torch, Pep Club, NHS, Usherettes, Honor Roll JOHN RICHARDS - Letterman's Club, Football, Honor Roll MARY RICHEY - Senior Board, Pep Club, Honor Roll, Usherettes KATHY RILEY - NHS PAT ROBERTS - Letterman's Club, Cross Country, Wrestling Co-captain, Track, Marching Band, Concert Band, Honor Roll, Peer Group Counseling, Mr. S.L.O.B., Symphonic Band WAYNE ROBERTS - Swimming PETER ROBERTSON - Student Congress, Senior Class Vice President, Computer Club, Letterman's Club, NHS, Honor Roll, Basket- ball Trainer CLAUDETTE ROGERS - Senior Board, Year- book Underclassman Editor, Pep Club, Thespians, Honor Roll LONI ROMBACH - Student Congress, Se- nior Board, Red Cross President, Pep Club, FTA, Mixed Chorus, Honor Roll SARA ROSS -- Student Congress Corona- tions Chairman, Senior Board, Yearbook Copy Editor, Pep Club, NHS, Eyrie Editor-in-Chief, Swimmettes President, Honor Roll, Miss Edison, Best Display of Leadership S GRETCHEN SCHEURICH - NHS, Usherettes, Honor Roll LARRY SEALE - Senior Board, Honor Roll STEPHANI SEAMAN - Marching Band Twirler, Senior Board KATHY SEIGEL - Stagecraft, Honor Roll LYNN SHEPHERD - Student Congress, Pep Club, Orchestra SUE SHERIFF - NHS, ETA, Usherettes, Marching Band, Orchestra SUSIE SHOEMAKER - NHS CARL SIMONS - Concert Chorus JERI SIMS - Student Congress, Senior Board, Yearbook Student Life Editor, Pep Club, NHS, Usherettes, Honor Roll KIM SLATER - Computer Club, Letterman's Club, Track, Wrestling, Football, Honor Roll l92 BELINDA SMITH - Honor Roll BETH SMITH - Concert Chorus, Pep Club Squadleader, Basketball Queen, March Girl of the Month CINDY SNYDER - Red Cross JEFF SPENCE - Letterman's Club, Basket- ball, NHS, Basketball, Baseball, Honor Roll, March Boy of the Month MIKE SPRINGER - Honor Roll SUSAN STAIRES - Pep Club JIM STEEL - Student Congress, Law Club, Football ELIZABETH STONE - Student Congress, Senior Board, Pep Club Squadleader, Honor Roll, Usherettes STAN STOOPS - Football CHIP STRATTON - Senior Board, Medical Club, Computer Club, Letterman's Club, Swimming, Honor Roll SHIRLEY SUBER - Computer Club, NHS, Honor Roll CLAY SUBLETT - Senior Class President, EAS, Honor Roll, Mr. Edison, Best Display of Leadership, Best Worker, Most Dependable MIKE SUMMERS - Computer Club, Let- terman's Club, Football, Honor Roll JEFF SWAFFORD - Football, Basketball, Letterman's Club, FCA T WANDA TAYLOR - Red Cross, Pep Club, Mixed Chorus, Law Club SUE TESSIER - EAS, Honor Roll CYNTHIA THOMAS - Medical Club, Marching Band MARY THOMAS - Student Congress, Se- nior Board, Pep Club President, Usherettes, Football Queen Attendant, Basketball Queen Attendant, Miss Edison Attendant, Sponsor's Award DONALD THOMPSON - Senior Board, Mixed Chorus KEITH THOMPSON - Concert Chorus PAM TREECE - Senior Board, Pep Club, Honor Roll, Cheerleader, Gymnastics Club MARSHA TROWBRIDGE - NHS, Honor Roll, Betty Crocker Semi-Finalist SHELLEY TRUSSELL - Senior Board, Pep Club PEGGY TSCHAPPAT - Student Congress, Senior Board, Pep Club, January Girl of the Month, Miss Edison Attendant, Most School Spirited ED TUELL - Yearbook, Stageband, Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Orchestra V CARY VAN SCHYOCK - Student Congress, Senior Board, Pep Club, ETA, Honor Roll, Law Club Secretary, Gymnastic Club, Most Friendly ROGER VOELLER - Foreign Language Club, NHS, Honor Roll W FRED WAGNER - Swimming, Letterman's Club, Senior Board RANDY WALDRUP - Wrestling WEN DY WALTERS - NHS, Concert Chorus, Honor Roll, Girl Stater BETSY WARNER h Student Congress, Se- nior Board, Journalism, Pep Club, Foreign Language Club, Usherettes, Honor Roll SUSAN WEBB - Pep Club ROBERT WEEDN - Letterman's Club, Foot- ball, Concert Chorus TERESA WEIR - NHS, Honor Roll LYNN WEST - Student Congress, Senior Board, Pep Club Squadleader, NHS, Concert Chorus, Honor Roll, Basketball Queen Atten- dont LYNN WESTFALL - Pep Club, NHS, Honor Roll DONNA WHEELER 1 Senior Board, Student Congress, Red Cross, Pep Club Squadleaders, Thespians Treasurer, Assembly Planner, Usherettes, Honor Roll CATHY WHISENHUNT - Senior Board, Yearbook Managing Editor, Pep Club, Usherettes, Honor Roll MADELINE WHITLOW - Student Congress, Senior Class Secretory, Pep Club, Usherettes, Honor Roll MICHAEL WIDMAR - Letterman's Club, Football, Stagecraft, Honor Roll LES WIEGAND - Creative Writing Club, Golf, Tennis MIKE WIGGINS - Stagecraft MIKE WILCOX - Foreign Language Club, Cross Country, Track, Honor Roll STEVE WILDE - Student Congress, NHS, Honor Roll SUSAN WILDE - Senior Board, Pep Club, NHS, Honor Roll, Yearbook Academics Edi- tor, Usherettes KATHY WILLIAMS - Usherettes, Honor Roll KENNETH WILLIAMS - Senior Board, Let- terman's Club, Football, Track, EAS, NHS, Honor Roll, Concert Chorus KRISTIN WILLIAMS - Computer Club LANCE WILLIAMS - All School Play, Se- nior Board, Latin Club, Eyrie MARK WILLIAMS - Letterman's Club, Football, Baseball, Honor Roll ROBIN WILLIAMS - Senior Board, Pep Club, Honor Roll JANEY WINFORD - Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Orchestra CHUCK WITT - Marching Band, Symphonic Band Z JOE ZACHRITZ - Letterman's Club, Swim- ming, Concert Chorus, Mixed Chorus flQ3Z2l XIZBRCZEE Editor: Julie Price Managing Editor: Cathy Whisenhunt Adviser: Sandra L. Benson Academics Editor: Susan Wilde Staff: Susie McClendon Administration Editor: Sandy Parrish Staff: Daniel Sieler Copy Editor: Sara Ross Staff: Karen Barber Organizations Editor: Joe Glass Staff: Donna Peyton Laura Sommers Photography Editor: Denis Abercrombie S11 FLFL Staff: Chris DeLong Bill Knudsen Mark Lubin Larry Reeves Ed Tuell Seniors Editor: Darcy Reynolds Staff: Jill Clements Sports Editor: Jim Ernst Staff: Larry Cleveland Student Life Editor: Jeri Sims Staff: Susan Cleveland Marcheta Nix Underclassmen Editor: Claudette Rogers Staff: Shanan Brinson UQUVO ZXQK DWLEDGE ENTS Fox River Paper Company Mr. Jim Womack "2 so-ff Hunter Publishing Company Jill Price ' Cornelius Photography Nancy Goble J 1 Enterprise Photography Jill Kongabel A C C Senator Dewey Bartlett's Office . Carol Coover Lloyd Tomberlin Mrs. Carolyn Hill Teodoro Meyer l957 Torch Staff . se Q9 We re i l. Improving the paint on the front ofthe building are eighth graders Allan Walls, Patti Ennis, Helen Hunt, Cynthia Stratton and Trip Park. 2. Seventh graders James Brown, Nancy Baker and Stacy Brock learn how to make it through class. 3. Talking with friends between classes is Kim Iverson. 4. Thisjunior high student has found a perfect place for studying. 5. Ninth grade members of the Marching Band Jeff Lawless, Richard Meyerhoff, Denise Daniel, Kerry Malone, Nancy Russell and Gretchen Foster prepare for one of their many shows. l94 o Junior High The 'gk' ?, What our parents might call the "golden mem- ories of yesteryear", weren't memories for us yet because we had just begun to live them. Grade school incidents would soon become blurry or at least faint, so it was important to make these years four memoriesj the best possible. Maturity seemed to be the key to the "lock of fun" during junior high years. As seventh graders we were told to be mature to prove to the older students that we really did belong here. As eighth graders we had to act our age simply because we weren't seventh graders anymore. And as ninth graders we had to set an example for the other kids because we were the oldest. So we set out on the road to "age and memory land" by doing homework, eating cafeteria food, participating in school activities, and suffering through our first experiences of the social world, love and growing up. Sure it was hard. In fact, much harder for some than others, but we had to keep trying because like the song says: School days so they tell us are the most sublime of your life, you,ll have the time of your life, the absolute prime of your life! Junior High o l95 FUN 1. Pee Wee Johnson's 'fCombo" performs for the Junior High Val- entine's Dance of 1957. 2. The Junior High Student Council of 1957 poses for their yearbook pic- ture. 3. Eighth grade class officers of 1957 look a little different from those of today. I96 20 SARS PASS On February 7, 1951, the Tulsa Board of Education purchased 40 acres of land from Dr. Walter Wright at 3000 East 41 Street for the site of a future junior high and possibly se- nior high school. Architects Black Cgl, West were appointed to design the newest school building in the city in November of 1953. Edison Junior High School, grades 7-9, opened on September 7, 1954. Plans for an adjoining senior high school to be built were announced by Dr. Chalres Mason, Superin- tendent os Schools, in March of 1955. Edison Senior High opened in September of that year with the addition of a sophomore class. Since the senior high was still under construction the following year, the school began a double schedule with grades 7 and 8 attending class from 7:30 to 12:15 and grades 9 through 11 from 12:30 to 5:15 p.m. The new building was completed in 1957 and was occupied that April. That was the first year for Edison to contain grades 7 through 12. On Sunday, May 5, 1957, at 2:00 p.m., the Thomas A. Edison School was dedicated in a special ceremony to 'fthe students of the future? 1'AnLn nrcuN'r:N1's STUDENT LIFE - 262 ACADEMICS - 214 GRGANIZATIGNS - 228 MHNHIIDEX 2 LUUKI G BAG Junior high life imitates the Legend of Sleepy Hollow, while the world passes on it remains frozen in the past. Ask little brother or sister what was new this school year and get answers such as "Mrs, Fast worships the Arkansas Razor- backs" or 'tMrs. Earl is the hardest teacher I've ever had!" These are same answers big brothers and sisters remember about junior high life of years ago. The same cycle of 7-B, middle-of-the-roader eighth grader to Top Dog freshman runs on and on carrying new faces through the timeless process of growing up in the junior high. 198 0 Opening l. Students quickly get back in the routine of studying after a long, lazy summer. ?i .TH 5 Z : r m W' ' I vt ip. if A fl:-:. i ,. : 5135 'S Y r . J X3 3' .. L 3 . Q s .. Sify? 'E ,'x'7S rr .zPgrg,e'.m Q Kiwis 53 3 , L g, 5 3. ii E i M35 ' sf f7,. . . . 5 . ' a21:Eaf- Q W Q1 5? , . 3 5 S 2. Dressing up for thejunior high'S 1950'S day is Brad SCIWPPQ students. 4. As the summer is due to close, this bumper sticker anxiously awaiting his Ulm t0 See MT- Gefafd- 3- Each Year 21 is seen around Tulsa, reminding us ofthe opening of school. the beginning of school this site becomes familiar to all Opening 0 l99 LEARN THE LAWS The Ten Commandments as set forth by junior high students. 1. Thou shalt not run down the halls. CSlide, you go faster.J 2. Thou shalt not jump down the stairs. CSlide, it's more fun.J ' 3. Thou shalt not throw food in the cafeteria. CSpit it, it sticks better.J 4. Thou shalt not throw gum on the floor. CStick it under the desk for later use.J 5. Thou shalt not cheat off your neighbor's paper. CUse a cheat-sheet, he's probably wrong.J 6. Thou shalt not borrow paper from your neighbor. CTake it, he owes it to you from yester- day.J 7. Thou shalt not be tardy to class. CSkip it all together.J 8. Thou shalt not turn in incomplete work. fDon't turn it in at all, you get just as much credit.J 9. Thou Shalt not whisper in class. CYell, you get more attention.J 10. Thou shalt not be suspended. CGet expelled, it is a longer vacation.J 200 o Opening l. Our ever-present flagpole has been autographed by many students through the years. 3. It is sometimes hard to tell whether the girls in Glee Club are talking or singing. 2. Once the dismissal bell rings, junior high halls become a chaotic mess. 4. Is Janet Carlson attempting to slip into or out of the class room? im LUAAMLQDKLVLSKL sdlflwybgwgvgmi gl mould duet WMM SVN, sbmwwl 2 ffwffgip dance omxowwouoq doeiixb i- Wwe XYLLEKGTMQA if ' g-I2 4 BDISU IS GHAUS Edison junior high is: Students trying to beat the bell to their class, feverishly trying to get through the chaos which reminds us of the Oklahoma land run. Suddenly the bell rings and the chaos is gone. Why, you are the only one in the hall as far as you can see. Finally, you reach your class, your heart pounding furiously, brea- thing hardg then you remember you float third hour today. Bob Quapaw and Mike Thomson Openi nga 20l xcitement is expressed by the actions ofthe cheerleaders for their mor hugh football game. 6 , 5' fx l C , 1 J L ' ,Q sw- STUDE LIFE Teachers have lectured from the beginning of an educational system viewed as a total learning experience. Students did not take that old legen- dary lecture and put it into practice as school opened up to them and provided more than just text books and report cards. Every student now and then muttered to himself, "Since I had to be here I might as well enjoy it.', And there began student life. Football games, clubs, candy sales and a few dances gave that extra lift to make the unbearable class time and class work tolerable. One activity enjoyed by many was the Student Council Faculty vs Student Football game. www B-Bop Situ, Bnhhu Sucks Hnd ttreased Back Hair Return Hgam One of the high points of this year was our 1950's day. It was decided to have it, the plans were all made, the post- ers all put up and now all we had to do was sit back and wait. October 12 finally rolled around and our waiting was over. We rolled up our jeans, let down our skirts and dug out our old anklets and bobby socks. The boys all sleeked back their hair with grease and wore T-shirts and shades, while the girls curled up their pony-tails and smeared on Mom's red lipstick. Rock n' Rollers were "in" for the day, and platforms were out. The clothing set us back in an era that we never belonged to. But the spirit was there, along with the fun, and a cer- tain kind of Hout-dated" school unity prevailed for the day. ibut. 204 . 1950's Day 1. Reliving the Hold custom" of carryin the girl's books, David Sims and Melanie McAftge arrive at school. 2. Dressed in Mom's old skirt and Little Sister's anklets isffera Jackman. 5. Workin in their 1950's rolle -up blue jeans and saddle Junior High is H lime ini Changes junior High. Well, what can we say? We were young one day and old the next, not knowing whether to grow out of our childishness or to use it as an excuse for our some times foolish actions. Our days were filled with sliding down banisters, run- ning late to class and sneaking out of the lunch line without paying. Then we had to pay for our dirty little deeds with pink slips and visits to Mrs. White ffor the girlsj and Mr. Gerard ffor the boysj. Favorite pastimes were: 'iso- cializing" in the foyer, passing notes in class and sneaking into the senior high to get a coke or a zemi! But all in all, junior high was a time for growing up, and those of us who were still tangled up in Mom's apron strings knew that they had to be broken now or never. It became a familiar sight to see ,us gazing out of a window, or sitting outside in the grass just thinking about different things. 3. Hearin the bell ring makes these Fergpson and Eric Graham get a coke junior higii girls run to class. 4. Being in t e senior high. 7. Taking it easy careful not to get caught, nint janet Carlson looks like she must be graders jeff Alley, Mark Gray, Ieri thinking about Indian Summer. Condids Q 205 E ef' irnnuis lllere Just The Beginning This year's ninth grade class stuck with past tradition when they performed a children's play as their final big money making project for the year. The play this year was the musical version of "Tom Saw- yer," with large and colorful song and dance numbers. February 25 through the 28 tryouts were just the start of action. Before performances on April 22 in the evening and April 13 in the afternoon, cos- tumes had to be made, make- up had to be worked out, a musical combo had to be chosen, sets had to be designed fwith the help of Miss Fowlerl and most impor- tant of all, tickets had to be sold! Ticket sales turned into a mass contest with each homeroom attempting to sell the most, and before long the words, "Do ya want to buy a ticket . . " were considered forbidden language. But the practice went on re- gardless of any discour- agement and on opening night the 23 characters and some 20 extras, a rather large cast, were more than proud of the work they had completed. 1. "Listen and listen ood," orders Miss Sla le to people trying out for the play. 2. Rhonda Levine and Ieffaenton show some fancy stepping for their audience. 3. Iessica Farish, jeff Denton and David Attaway give their all while trying out for the ninth grade play. 2060 Ninth Grade Play GlassesSprinq Hllve lllith Hctivities Though most of a student's day was packed with class- work and assignments, oc- casionally a class would spring alive with an activity that in- terested and involved them. Leader Corps, that hard work- ing group of gym aides, could be called Leader Corps INC. as they formed their own com- pany. After purchasing a pop- corn popper for the junior high they organized and sold stock to other organizations in need of money and soon they began a regular, once-a-week pop- corn sale after school. For the not so business minded students who were just after a good time, the eighth and ninth grade dance held February 15 enhanced the Va1entine's Day feeling and gave the students a chance to let loose and have fun with classmates. Athletically speaking, with all the sports programs offered to boys and girls alike, the girls cracked down and had an activity expressly for them which was the all-city modern dance program that the Edison girls proudly participated in. 4. Carefully cleaning the new Leader Corps popcorn popper are Carol Isaacson and Lisa LeBlanc, ninth graders. 6. Between-class-activities or ninth graders Gretchen Foster, Susy Alspaugh and jay Grabel include last minute studying for a history test. 7. Many students spend their night-hours at Skilley's learning the new dance steps as shown by Paul Hames and Carrie Baker. 6 7 l Closs Activities Q 207 1 if -Q, at gif it , if 3 M iii we Girls Step iuiiuaid into limelight The title of football queen was something that almost any girl would wish for, but only one lucky ninth grader could be awarded it. The queen and her attendants were elected by the football players in October. The seventh grade attendants and their escorts were Linda Ennis with David Branstetter and Iennifer Iones with Bryon Mannering. The eighth grade attendants were Patti Ennis es- corted by Paul Lyon and Lisa Reed escorted by Doug Dear- dorff. Ninth grade attendants were Marci Rhoades and Kim Iohnson with escorts Paul Brothers and Don Spradlin. Fi- nally, there was last land hap- piestl the 1973-74 football queen, Miss Ann Creighton and her escort Mike Cwartney. This year at Edison, there was an excess tif not over- flowi of cheerleaders. Each grade had their own A-squad for their A-squad football team and their own B-squad for the B-teams. Then to make things more complicated, the football cheerleaders, along with any- one else who wanted to, had to try out again to form the basketball A and B squads! The year seemed to be made up of literally hundreds of dif- ferent green and white cos- tumes that appeared all on the same day every time there was a game. ff Y ,, 1 i if po 4. Miss Ann Creighton rides along in her Queen's Coach. 6. 1973- 74 football queen, Ann Creighton and her escort, Mike Gwartney. Junior High Footboll Queens 209 1, Being tackled in the end zone, Mark Gray scores another Eagle T.D. 2, After receivin the pitch-out Mark Gray sweeps around right end fir a first down. 3. Quarterback Charlie Brown eludes a tacklor and sweeps around the and for two point conversion. 2lO o Junior High Football 1 , ty N-. Q. 54 Amt . .. X,,V ,,.. 1 Wm.-r s. . - .- en : .fr -2 44 ' :firm-..F:-J.?i F K K , ..-, ,xt -':,:,3f5Ww ..L.-t. 2555: llle Broke Through In Sports The junior high varsity foot- ball team under the coaching staff of john Osmond, Iim Smith and Gary Berstold raised their standings by gaining a 4-3-2 season over last year's 3-5-2. With Eddie Rob- erts passing ability at quarter- back and the use of backs such as Mark Gray, Paul Brothers and Charlie Brown along with the scoring ability of split end, Mike Gwartney, the team en- tered into the all city Round Robin to chalk up some very impressive statistics. Not only did the Eagles rank second, they held every team to the first down and to a nega- tive thirty yards while gaining approximately one hundred yards in almost every game in the tournament. As the season came to a close, certain players were recognized for their fine performance through the foot- ball year. Receiving the award for the most improved player was Tom Williams and Mark Dale was honored as the most valuable player for the 1973-74 football season. In an interview with Tom Williams about the varsity basketball team he stated proudly "The Eagles have a great team and we are going to take first place." Could the Eagles do it? With two top rated coaches, Ioe Greathouse and Jim Potter with the team, the Varsity began its season with a confrontation with Monroe. After a defeat by one point in the game, the Eagles got rid of their stage fright and were prepared when they faced Thoreau on the court. The stands were to full capaci- ty on both sides that night and starters Eddie Roberts, Craig Ferguson, Matt McNearney, David Reeves, Todd Schupp and Tom Williams gained con- trol over the court to win 51 to 42. With the successful combi- nation of coaching and team togetherness the team had con- fidence to take hold of a vic- torious season. 1 Center Tom Williams shoots another free throw. 2. Looking 2 rebound. for an open man is Tom Williams. 3. Eagles fight for the Junior High Basketball Q 211 Students turn Intu tttr. Hnd ttttss Extra Curricular Hutrvitu' During the day, students walked the halls of Edison as mild mannered Edisonites, but little did the student body know that when the 3:45 bell rang many turned into "Mr, and Miss Extra Curricular Ac- tivity"! Students were known to participate in sports such as tennis, swimming and golf, while a small group of girls received many hours of exer- cise in a ballet class. Many at- tended a Bible study class held by Mrs. Houser in the evenings which provided them not only with lessons from the Bible, but also with a group of people to share ideas with. Someday the Edison stu- dents may find that one of their associates has become famous! It is possible because you never really knew the person who sat right across the aisle because what met your eye was only one small part of a complete student. c 212 Q Extra Curriculor Activities 3. In preparation for one of his many swimming competitions, Keith Hooker swims laps. df ru, ,n v H, 4 ,Q . M 'Slot-M. 5 Q fl-,L . f,lllf-ffl. ,K 1 , I- jlflfj ffff If 2 ... r s ""' 1.0.-, ' A-. , ,f . , any - ,, . Q, . , W.,- 1"'BpM'v"-K 1, fi. gf ,I fi, W il, . , ,., , ,, ' . , - 4 ttergifftkr ewan - iffiiiwf' ccp iw, is X2 1. In order to perfect her technique at golf, Lucia Lukken often practices in her backyard. 2, Limbering-up at the bar is an impor- tant part of ballet dancing for Ainsley Boles. 4. Many hours of Bill Clark's time are spent on the tennis courts. Extracurricular Activities o 2l3 I f f ll I f W 395, 7-4. f I D W9 li X, I 'H ll h l untsto is tt g I .f', Junior high students learn a subject and then help teach others. Back in a bygone day Algebra was as ad- vanced as trigonometry and third year foreign language students were unheard of in the junior high. Students brushed over the basics of reading, writing and arithmetic as a prerequisite to their junior high school education, which began at that point progressing into the higher levels of sciences, social studies and languages. Who would have believed that once -upon a time gym consisted of a rather inactive volleyball game compared to today's athletics, gymnastics and modern dance? Who would ever imagine that today students would be helping their parents with mathematical and gramatical problems? Higher education, though more advanced than the past, was really keeping up the future. ACELEELIICS 2l5 English Just .Aintt . . Vvhat It Used To Ee In this day and age, English doesn't mean just learning how to read and write, as junior high students discov- ered while passing through seventh, eighth and ninth grade English classes. Reading stories and books, learning new vocabulary words, writing papers and infinitives are, were just part of starting to really under- stand the English language. Kids reached for dic- tionaries, thesaruses and text- books, always preparing for that final day on which fwith a little hope and a lot of studyl they might actually "test out" of future skill classes. finding out what gerunds and K 1. Stephanie Spear and Tom Williams look a little skeptical as they listen carefully to their teacher's directions. 2. These students, Sally Stringfield and Lynne Sullivan, front, and Kim Mans, Terry McKee and Robert Richards, back, are all busy reading an English assignment for Mrs. Jesse Caton's class. 2160 English fr 'O ,Mile H tx 3. While the rest of the class works, Mr. Charles Shipman, English teacher, assists two of his students. 4. Ninth grader David Bequette receives some friendly hints from Mrs. Martha Fast, En- glish teacher. S Englisho 217 Students Try Skills Compare all those old Broadway hits such as Hello Dolly, My Fair Lady and Oklahoma, to the new plays of today, Hair, Godspell and See- Saw. But what do these com- pletely different types of productions have in common? The junior high speech de- partment has the answer, in- terpretation. The students must learn the basic skills of just because I love to be a ham and I can say things up on stage that l could never say again in person." The athletic department was far from having new and innovative programs this year because it has a simple, never changing purpose: to build and shape bodies. Perhaps the only difference between now and then was evidenced acting through public speeches, monologues, dia- logues, dramatic readings and short readings and plays to enable them to interpret and to assume a character role. The students express them- selves on stage and shed their inhibitions long enough to have a taste of what true acting is and what is required of a good actor. One ninth grade girl exclaimed, "I do it, by more modern gym suits worn by the girls or a few new pieces of gym equipment added over the years. Though the boys mumbled and groaned at the thought of more sit ups and the girls shivered on swim days, physi- cal education served as a rest break for the mind and a reminder to the body to keep in shape. 1. Luke Gilpin is a "picked on" seventh grader, while Jack Crews plays the bully eighth grader. 4. John Myers decides to go fishing during his speech class. 218 Q Speech 2. The boys sixth hour gym class plays a different type of bag game. 3. Linda Klein, Linda Hiltz, Karen Hughes and Patty Ennis, practice their modern dance befpre presenting it for a grade. 5. Jack Fanning practices his shots in gym class. Gyms 219 Y""W ,QW ,," 220 o Foreign Longuoge WWWMMW F'a.C'l'.S Tes There's nothing much to say about history, other than it's REQUIRED! It was one of those courses that involve a textbook full of facts, days full of homework and tests and, sometimes, a map or chart to make too. We did the work to receive the grade, often without even stopping to think about how much our past means to us today. But when the year came to a close, we had to look back on it and wonder: will the things we did yester- day really make history for someone tomorrow? Foreign languages, weren't required, but there were those of us who just wanted to delve 'b Skill into another culture for one hour a day. Besides it was kind'a fun conversing with a French or Spanish classmate when no one else knew what you were saying. Classroom hours contained vocabulary lists, tests on pro- nunciation, sometimes hil- larious skits and every now and then a special party with native food or dress. By the end of the year we knew all the "Hello" and "How are you" phrases that were required, along with a few choice words that we learned from the translation dic- tionaries and the very popu- lar, "Where's the bathroom, please!" 1. Andy Marzec attentively listens to his Spanish teacher. 4. Mrs. Flosella Misch helps Bruce Barton with his Spanish l assignment. Q- mlg 1 A, wr , I A? wx may 1 7 MH! if .- 3, ,, R ,M A Ex Junior I-Iigh Band Joins Senior I-Iigh Instrumental music, as an elective, had one very impor- tant prerequisite: you had to be able to play an instrument! Of course, you had to be willing to practice too, be- cause playing time included seventy minutes in class, whatever practice it took at home and extra work for special programs. Those spe- is ii":' .. .. x cial programs included almost all the assemblies and a few concerts set up just for us. This year for the first time we even had our own small marching band that practiced in the morning with the senior high's band. They helped with the sideline flags during pre- game and half-time entertain- ment at senior varsity games. Q . 1 1. Donna Pitcher, Corey Kisler, Nancy Russell, Buck Townes and Leslie Sabin practice for Concert Band. 4. A section of the Girls Glee Club is rehearsing for a program, the members are: ist Row, Susan Clark, Kit Hanna, Dana Wallace. 2nd How, Joyce Blair, Sara Loyd, Teresa lVlc- IVlusic. 3rd Flow, Susi Durbin, Cynthia Stratton, Kim Steuber, Tira Nlowry. 4th Row, Dian Gavras, Jan Mc- Donald, Sharon Parrish. 5. The Boy's Glee club is shown here enjoying one of their lighter moments in Mrs, Ashcraft's class. 222 0 Junior High Music 4 .W .. ,, Vg? -5 L.-4 f . as 1 W ,J 1 1 ,Q ., ,,.,,,, Q ,.,. A f we , M f 5 2 ,, ,f . , an-wma Future Artists Practicing Now No more finger painting or crayons for us. We were final- ly given a chance to prove the creativity of our inner souls with oil paints, inks, chalks and charcoal. Now art was an elective and most people who decided to take it were the ones who really were interest- ed. We learned about shapes, colors and sizes as we worked with abstract art and collages, Has anyone ever seen a Frankenstein created out of shoeboxes? Or maybe a print carved into a linoleum block? Well, that was art and with it came a discovery that we may not all be Piccasos, but each of us had an inner streak of our own type of creativity. sf V . ...,.-o-A 2. Tommy Gribben and Alan Walls are running some art- 5 work through a press. 3. Frank Berry, Kara Doggett, Miss ,',4..vwmw, ir. WF . 'vf .L MM-, . . V 554' 3 IW- QQ' ,.,usnoog..t Katie Fowler, junior high art teacher, and Laurie Poole are working on handmade Christmas presents. 6. Arnita Doyle prints one of her etchings for Miss Fowler's class. Junior High Art 0 223 MW., Vis, W wwawmmwm ,1 wmwiamwwwmwwwzw wawfiwwwiwwv swf.-W . W wwf W h f ,, Wi, ,wb ,Wm Q 1. Receiving some private instruction from her teacher, Mrs. Celestia Williams, is Gracia Este. 2. Mr. William Conner is helping Vicki Kinslow with a difficult algebra problem. 5. Jeri Ferguson, Sheri Wells and David Reeves, members of Mrs. Helen Ward's second hour Pre-Algebra class, listen carefully to the explanation of the daily lesson. 224 0 MOTh f fs fr -cw ww Curriculurn Gives A G-lance Ahead Math and science has been the field of the past which brought society to the present and now it will be what will take us into the future. The junior high math department along with its regular curricu- lum of math courses, has also had an advanced program of- fered to eighth graders to enter into Algebra l and con- tinue with Algebra ll their freshman year. This program helped to fit the needs of a va- riety of students and progress students rapidly so they could enter more advanced mathe- matical studies in high school. The science department gave students a general look into the types of sciences available for study through their geography, biology and life science courses. For ad- vance science study, Intro- ductory Physical Science was offered which gave students the opportunity to take a closer look into experimenting with chemicals and properties ofthe earth. 3. Life Science teacher, Mr. Dolvin Mack, gives a lecture on a chapter in the textbook. 4, Part of a Life Science class is spent ex- amining specimens under a microscope, as shown by Eddie Kalley. 6. Ann Stallcup tries to get ahead by doing the night's as- signment during class. 7. Robert Whittenberg seems to be stunned after looking into his microscope, while Mark Sommer and Lori Foster continue working. Science Q 225 1. Tammy Bledsoe and Kathy Arlege trace their darts from the pattern onto the material. 4. Frank Calvert learns to use a plane in his second hour woods class. 6. Vincent Maselli, Dick Alaback and David Childs discuss something other than their woods class. Wm Q X .W st E . ..-- K ' K M A kk , , ..k.t it Y Rigs? X kdm, A as X l t Y to t 5liSN 5?i.SxgS5l'fX3X,-f,-?Y"Qs '-'N - ' .ax . an Learning WW... FT8.CtiCa.1 Skills Homemaking and industrial arts were electives that taught students helpful and "fun" arts and crafts. ln homemaking a girl learned the simplest tech- nique of sewing and cooking along with short discussions of personal hygiene, balanced diets, manners and many other things that led towards becoming a well-rounded young adult. lf she chose to continue in the class Qthroughout eighth and ninth gradej she would learn more complex skills in the area of clothing and foods, such as using more difficult patterns and materials and making gourmet type foods. Industrial arts offered the chance to learn how to work with woods and metals, while learning about the compli- cated machinery used in the process. The art of building chopping boards or book ends was only the start to what could lie ahead for an in- terested student. 2. Lisa Morely cuts out a skirt she plans to make. 3. Mrs. Nix, the junior high homemaking teacher, explains a mistake to Sandra Hoff. 5. Patrick Helvie uses a plane to smooth a block of wood. Homernoking o 227 As the 1973-74 school year progressed, junior highers participated in clubs and organizations that have been at Edison for many, many years. The faces and names of leaders and participants changed, but the purposes and goals of these groups have remained constant over the years. Though time has not changed these activities, students still had new experiences in clubs and or- ganizations as they did what many before them have done, but with the sense of the newness for them prevailing. DRGANIZATIONS P-X M 1-e-S-sg! X W1 229 New Changes For The Student Council There was a day when a girl president wouldn't have been accepted or even elected for that matter. But times have changed and so has student council. This year we were led by Cynthia Monkres, pres- identg Mike Field, vice- president, lane Steel, treasur- er, Leslie Cimlin, corre- sponding secretaryg Eydie Car- penter, recording secretary, lay Grabel, parliamentarian, and a new sponsor, Mr. Ronald 3 Foore. Student Council was in charge of this yearfs very suc- cessful '5O's day along with a student-faculty football game in the fall and a basketball game of the same sort in lanuary. Of course, there was the annual post office at Christmas time and the Broth- erhood breakfast on February 27. Mr. Foore made plans to have a candy sale or two also. 4 3. Mr. Foore speaks to the Student Council about future activities. 4. Lea Calhoun, Leslie Gimlin and Elizabeth Cleveland look on as the students fall to the faculty. 230 Q Student Council r sm . PNNL 5 Q.:sf....q..v,,- Wwmw .,,, MWWW'-m,,,m 6, 1. Cynthia Monkres, Student Council president, presides over one of the many meetings. 2. Nancy Grayson talks about the up-coming Broth- erhood Breakfast while Bobby Willis looks on. Tab Cohen and Vicky Kinslow tfar rightl have other plans to consider. 5. Susan Cleere, Helen Hunt and Cynthia Stratton help paint the letters over the junior high en- trance, one of many Student Council projects. 6. The student-faculty foot- ball game drew quite a large crowd. Student Council 0 23l Service Groups Plan Year ol Prajecls Red Cross was a very active group this year with a long list of successfully completed projects. They started out the year by collecting S500 for the enrollment drive fa drive that pays for youth projects in the cityb. Then they kept with tradition of past years when they sponsored a Korean orphan and sold candy to help support him. The organization was also one of several that donated money to help buy a wheel- chair for the nurse's office. When Christmas time rolled around, they filled three- hundred stockings with nuts, candy, fruits and toys and then gave them to kids who other- wise wouldn't have received one. The group served under the direction of Mrs. Linda Williams. I W if 1. Demonstrating how to fill a Christmas stocking is Craig Brownlee. 4 Red Cross officers Ellen Hulse, secretary, Chuck Bigbie, treasurer, are Craig Brownlee, president, fill Christmas stockings. 5. Members of Red Cross make plans for future projects. 232 Q Red Cross Girls Perform Modern Dance Steps Modern Dance club was a new organization this year that started in November with tryouts to help narrow down the membership to 45 seventh, eighth, and ninth graders. Out of those 45, the officers were elected: Kathy Lubin, pres- ident, Linda Ennis, vice president, Leslie Gimlin, secre- tary, and janet Carlson, trea- surer. Then their year began. Club meetings were held every Tuesday after school under the direction of Mrs. Linda Ruhman, sponsor. The girls spent meeting time preparing dances for the Dance Symposium ta city-wide dance program held in january that included both junior and senior high studentsl or for as- semblies. When the girls weren't dancing they were striving to perfect certain dance movements or listening to guest artists discuss their type of dance. 7 l 2. Showing her dancing ability is Leslie Gimlin, secretary of modern dance club. 3. Perfecting a split leap is Linda Hiltz. 6. Practicing for the Dance Symposium is lane Steel. 7. Seventh grade memberslof modern dance club practice their routine to Raindrops Keep Falling On My Head. They performed the number in the Dance Symposium. Modern Dance Clube 233 Groups Make Ollice Work Easier Aquillas. lsit: A. Abird B. A Plant C. A new vocabulary word? Well it happens to fall into the category of "none of the above," because this type of Aquillas is the one and only school service for ninth grade girls offered in the city of Tulsa. Edison is proud of this unique organigation which trains girls to file, take mes- sages and make business phone calls while at the same time making the counselor's, teacher's and office assistant's work a little easier. Mrs. Zoe White, the sponsor, explained that when the girls are chosen, "The thing we want from them first is common sense. Secondly, integrity, I think." - Although the girls are se- lected in the eighth grade, their work doesn't begin until the fall of their ninth grade year. At that time they elect of- ficers and prepare for a test on all the teacher's names, room numbers, planning periods and grade numbers. This year's officers are: lane Steel, president, Elizabeth Cleveland, vice president, Robin Robinson, secretary, 1. Performing ,one of many office duties, Kim johnson collects the attendance slips. 4. Robin Robinson helps in taking the load off school office personnel by filling out time consuming forms. 6. Donna Hicks leaves the office to deliver a message. 7. Stephanie Spear looks up room numbers of people who are to be summoned to the office. 234 Q Aquillos Whitney Blake, corresponding secretary, and Donna Hicks, treasurer. And here we have your basic Leader Corps. This group con- sists of approximately 25 very interesting ninth grade girls. Why are they so interesting? Well, it just so happens that they requested their job which consists of picking up dirty towels, cleaning up the locker room, checking showers, leading exercises, taking role, carrying equipment back and forth and various other dirty work. Now anyone who would do all that without getting any- thing in return tother than an ordinary P.E. grade like all the other girls in the classi must be very interesting. Miss Amye Alford, the girls' sponsor, said that the group always hosts the annual Christmas tea and usually has one big money raising project to help buy new equipment at the end of the year. Their meetings were held on the second and fourth Friday of every month under the direc- tion of their '73 - '74 officers: Nancy Grayson, president, Leslie Kahn, vice-president, Lisa Farr, secretary and Becky Swindle, treasurer. 6 W , V 1 Qztwf- ' .rise-Q " wsvixfi .ie at few J in P.. 7 2 . S .,.. .gi , X X 'WN' 2. Cynthia Monkres takes a breather and does a little homework too. 3. Leader Corps members, right, administer exercise tests to Physical education students. 5. Like the Aquillas, Leader Corps member Laura Ma- tuszak assists the P.E. department by counting towels. 8. Correcting tests are Debbie Arney, right, and Eydie Carpenter, left. Leader Corps o 235 School ol Fish Swim Through Year Limefloats had a new begin- ning this year though this was its third year in existence. With a new sponsor at the helm, Miss Ayme Alford, the girls had to provide one hundred per- cent co-operation to keep this year's synchronized swim club afloat. With no class time avail- able for the thirty swimmers, Monday afternoons were de- voted to swim practice where the girls worked on stunts, float patterns and strokes. turned the show over to the girls with officers julie Cov- ington, president, Christie Wagner, vice-president, KayDee H ughes, secretary- treasurer, and Sheila Burke, historian leading the school of fishes. They worked hard to prepare acts for all-city com- petition and then they pre- pared for their show held in April which took the audience on an hour tour around the world. Eager-to-help Miss Alford . as -f V .,.,, -f rr , V f ,,,, .. " .V , " of- '--- j V I.-wwf I QMMMM, ,,., A' V , l . ,. . . .af - .V . , ,, 'V M . Mr, --ff-V ,ff , , k 1 A ,V gy, ,N M., K, M ,Vgr1LV0,w,?,,. V , ' " we ,ri " ff .,,, an W. ,,. , H , .,, af ,W A I of in ' , ff A . .,-WZ W ' V""'fM-'t " if - 5" ' ' -4 ,fx , ni .L .f 'iff'-ny , we". -mf lm , "' ' " , - ' "' Y . rf 1 sf nw Viv- ' 1,1 'V ,. ' ' 5 I, . " vv v l v ,QD .3 if. 0 "Mi l ,,.,, ff., 4 f M' f " .. Z ,,,, ' - J Q A' , " ,,. ' " ., -f-'aaa www' f do-r,,..,M. , ,. . ' q ,- W5 '."- ff M "fr ' ' f - I ia ff ., ,V 'V , ,,, , ..,, A M,, H :I y .,,,. f f A ' 1 r Y '--' ., 5 f-fv , . ' W . , 1.1.9 "L . .- , w . fi W av V V . ..,,, -M 7 "W" 1. Demonstrating their act for the synchronized swim show are Kristin Wagner, Sheila Burke, Katy Hughes and julie Covington. 3. Members of Limefloats are: Row 1, Ann Luke and Monica Neville. Row 2, Carol Isaacson, Debbie Lee' and Florence Vera. Row 3, Kelly Bashaw, Cari Baker, Diane Gavras, Mary lahns and Sheila Burke. Row 4, Nancy Russell, Gretchen Foster, Margaret Hager, Shirley Sanders, Rebecca Robe, Kelly Firestone, Elizabeth Cleveland, Lynda DeSelms, Kristin Wagner, julie Covington and Katy Hughes. Row 4, Sheryl Barrow, Kina Kikuguwa and Sharon Parrish. 4. Perfecting a ballet leg are five members of Limefloats. 236 0 Limefloats WJ ' .V i -A I W "'w4 Q0'ff Www. , Wkxi.: "Qf,,Q 4 ,WWMW , I , ' , wh- -ff ' 'W '-1' if-ns, ,W " 9-.ag in 'lm ,ws 5. Mwry ffwl 2. While some of the members of Limefloats practice stunts, others take time to goof off. 5. Trying to skull and keep their heads above the water are six members of Limefioats. 6. Watching the other members of Limefloats during practice are the officers and Miss Alford, sponsor. H-, V V ,ah "Unr-', W, '74, ' I ,,,,, A ,rrr V Limefiootso 237 2 1. Explaining a crossword puzzle to Math themselves are members of Math club. 3. club members Sandra Profitt, Nancy Giggling about "who-knows-what" are Grayson and Bobby Willis is Mrs. Ward, Math club members Austin Hanson and Math club sponsor. 2. Eager to volunteer Glen Williams. 238 Q Moth Club 'Junior Highers' Find learning Fun The second Wednesday morning and the fourth Monday afternoon of each month were set aside for Mrs. Ward and members of the Math club. Meeting time was used for making fieldtrips Clike to Washington's computer centerl, listening to speakers on subjects from slide rules to astronomers or planning money making projects. This year the sale of glitter placques and a computer match brought in 300 dollars in just two weeks! Math club leaders were: Nancy Grayson, pres- ident, Robert Willis, Vice- president, Bill Fergus, secre- tary, Lisa Henderson, scrap book, Stewart Derbey, pho- tographer, and Tim Beach, publicity. K-club, on the other hand, met on the second and fourth Thursday mornings of each month. This was the first K- club that Edison has seen for about three years. The new sponsor was Mr. Charles Shipman and the officers were: Mike Fields, president, Bret Thomas, vice-president, Doug Stratton and Mat Kramer, secretaries, Kerby Hunt, treasurer, Brian Collins, eighth grade activity chairman and Tab Cohen, ninth grade activity chairman. The fifty eighth and ninth grade boys in K-club were available to teach- ers and counselors for many different odd-job-type ser- vices. At the same time they co-sponsored the studentlfa- culty basketball and football games, ran the lost and found and sponsored the Edison Ugly Man contest twhich offered a full week of fun and fund raising activitiesl. 4 K club sponsor Mr Charles Shipman conducts a meeting. 5. K- club vice president Bret Thomas is leading a meeting. K-Clube 239 ummm Af- -- WW-f 1. Members of the Girl's Glee Club are: Front row, Shelly Steed, Terry Parker, Teresa Gwartney, lonalyn Steed, lo Collins, Mindy Seale, Carol Coe, Kit Hanna, Anne Brundred, Cathy Lubin, Susan Clark, Dana Wallace, Lisa Powell. Row 2, Valerie Keeter, jennifer Rogers, Andra Davis, Katrina Brown, Patricia Camp- bell, Leasa Bodkin, Sarah Miller, Barbara Salasco, Vir- ginia Hill, lean Letcher, Sara Loyd, Beth Hager, Crissi Pfleger, Susan Shapard. Row 3, Marci Rhoades, jane Steel, Marsha Norris, Kelli Bodkin, Teresa lahns, Joyce Blair, Lynne Larsen, Carey Wallace, Teresa McUsic, Tira Mowry, Nancy Grayson, Celeste Convertino, 240 o Girl s Glee Club Shelley Phillips. Row 4, Gracie Gilbert, Kim Shellhorn, jaye Witt, Leigh Anne Browning, Eydie Carpenter, Susi Durbin, Cynthia Stratton, Rene Lancaster, Kim Stueber, Rebecca Robe, Liz Townsend, Ellen Hulse, Lisa Reed, Sandra Proffitt. Row 5, Sherri Luker, Leslie Gimlin, jessica Farish, Ann Loyd, Dian Gavras, lan Mc- Donald, Sharon Parrish, Anne Creighton, jera Jackman, Lucia Lukken, Claire Maxfield, Kim McKay, LeaCalhoon, Tricia Crews, Mindy Moore. 2. Enjoying singing are a few members of Girl's Glee club. 3. Members of Glee club are eagerly practicing for their upcoming assembly. 5. Members of the Boy's Glee Club are: Front row, Greg Wood, Byron Weddle, Howard Reed, Ted Kriegsman, Gary Douglass, Troy Holcomb, jim lnhofe, David Wilder, Bill Fergus, Mike Roberts, Kevin White, Mike Williams, Forrest White, Timmy Grigg, jimmy West. Row 2, Ricky Ratliff, Steve Hamilton, David Gresham, justin Hughes, Mark Stamper, Keith Douglass, Noel Nation, Greg Sparks, Grant Garlington, Rodney Robards, Larry Burnett, Kenny Steed, Mark Kriegsman. Row 3, jeff lngle, Tim Bowman, Steve Dudash, Scott Goodpaster, Kevin Brewer, jeffery Smithey, Raymond Wilson, Dave Attaway, Peter Wuenschel, Glenn Williams, Scott Buchan, Mark Kreidler, Mitch Bryan, Ken Crosslin, Dean Martin. Row 4, Danny Chaney, joe Hol- derman, David Dale, Steve Heath, Norman Kopp, john Mantouani, Mitch Brown, jeff Denton, jim Walker, jon Glazer, Steve Miller, Brian Bobek, john Williams, james Hester, Mark Wuenschel, Charley Brown, Dan Perlich. 4. Members of Boy's Glee club are practicing for the Thanks- 2 giving assembly. WE PUT OUR TRUST IN MUSIC Singing was as much a part of school as history and En- glish to the kids in Boy's or Girl's Glee clubs. They at- tended a class, received a grade and often worked sever- al hours after school all "for the love of music". The girls in Glee club were chosen from the various girl's chorus classes on their ability to sing and to read music. Due to the small number interest- ed, Boy's Glee club was the only male vocal class offered. Unity is important when performing choral work so both groups had uniform-type outfits. For the girls, it meant choosing a dress pattern and materials that suited the ma- jority and for the boys it meant deciding on a certain color and style of shirt and tie. The two groups performed at various assemblies and often school breakfasts or meetings, but the majority of the year was spent on plans for a spring concert. Boy's Glee Club o 24l 0 0 30 o in g Students had to mingle, associate, co-operate, discuss and debate as they went from class to class each day. This involved that important ele- ment of a school - people. And where there were people, there was laughter, shouts, giggles, whispers, and a thousand other expressions of feelings. School would be less than complete without names and faces to share a class day. What's the point of it all? When the grey hair and bifocals began to appear on what was once an Edison student and the alma mater's album is pulled out of the dusty shelf, just like your grand- mothers and fathers, you will flip through the pages of that experience of your youth and what will you remember? Above all - people. 242 0 3 -4 a fi . v 2 ents eagerly participated in something new as the junior high 1950's day fx Q an Q C I N 1 ' ' 6 V x QA QA ,. ionships are bettered as Mrs. Martha Fast, eacher, talks to one of her students. 3 New Positions to Fulfill Mr. Collins served as principal for the first time this year, but he didn't let that interfere with his fish- ing and boating, just as Mrs. White wouldn't dream of letting anything overlap into the time that she enjoys spending with her one and only grandson. Mr. Robertson and Mr. Gerard both have their own type of babies, tool For Mr. Robertson it is his vegeta- bles and for Mr. Gerard it is his guns. Mrs. Shannon finds her enjoyment in working with needlepoint. 244 0 Administration 4 . 2 Wauqpa-f-7 l. Mr. George Collins, vice-principal. 2. Mrs. Zoe White, dean of girls and seventh grade counselor. 4. Mr. Ervin Postier, eighth grade counselor. 5. Mr. Sherman Robertson, ninth grade coun- selor. 6. Mr. Walter Gerard, dean of boys. 7. Mrs. Cora Shannon, adjust- ment counselor. Helen , , , , .,Z,,, ,, ,, . , ..A. ,, Top Row: Miss Amye Alford, Girls' Physical Education, Lime Floats Sponsor, Leader Corps Sponsor. Mr. Ronald Antle, Metals and Electronics. Mrs. Marjorie Ashcraft, Mixed En- semble, Chorus, Glee Club, En- glish. Mrs. Linda Bacon, English. Bottom Row: Mr. Jim Belt, Al- gebra, Math. Mr. Don Berger, Life Science. Mr. Freddie Boyd, Math. Mr. Bill Buhrman, Civics and Economics. Hobbies Keep 3. Solving today's problems, Mrs, Ward explains the finer points of modern mathematics to her students. Them Busy Some teachers have strange or different hobbies, so we decided to find out just what they do. Mr. Berger loved to hunt almost as much as Mr. Belt liked camping in his Winnebago. Mrs. Bacon has a very good singing voice along with a knack for playing bridge. Mrs. Ashcraft uses her Girls' Glee club and Mr. Boyd guitar and singing. Apparently, her car and Mr. Buhrman was sleep politics. musical talent to lead uses his for playing a Miss Alford's hobby is said to eat, drink and Administration Q 245 Mrs. Doris Callands Reading Mrs. Jessie L. Caton English Mr. William Conner Math, Algebra Mrs. Catharine Earl Georgraphy Mrs. Martha Fast English Mrs. Jean Faulkinbury Civics and Economics Mr. Ronald Foore Leisure Time Well Used Mr. Foore, while working as Student Council sponsor, took time out for playing lfootball and -basketball along with attending a class at Northeas- tern. Mrs. Earl spent her spare time knitting and Mrs. Fast was always ready for a game of bridge. Mrs. Faulkinbury was said to enjoy working with thestock market fwhether that was a hobby or notll And Mrs. Catan has a house, three kids and a job to keep her busy, but she admitted that when there was a spare moment she enjoyed reading or spending the time with people. 2460 Administration U.S. 8. Oklahoma History, Geography, Student Council Sponsor S Pro-athletes in action, Mr. Gene Turner, left, and Mr. Walter Gerard play football at the Student-Faculty football game. Miss Katie Fowler Mrs. Billye Glover Mr. Frank Grimm Mrs. Opal Hofer Mr. Charles Johnson Mr. Dolvin Mack Mr. Dewey Martin The Pace Never Slows What would be more logical than the homemaking teacher enjoying sewing? Mrs. Glover makes a hobby out of sewing her own wardrobe. Mr. Mack had a mo- torcycle to keep him busy and Mr. Martin enjoyed hunting. Mrs. l-lofer did a lot of fancy gourmet cooking and Mr. Johnson spent a little time over the stove, too. Coach Grimm filled his hours working with the senior high swimmers and Mrs. Fowler loved an- tiques and photography along with enjoying skiing and tennis. "Rah. Rah!" exclaim Eva Pope and Linda Ruhman while cheering at the Student-Faculty football game. Art Homemaking Geography, Assistant Football, Head Swim- ming Library, Library Club Drafting, Woods Life Science, Chess Club Sponsor Math Skills Administration 0 247 Teachers On The Go Coach Mclntosh enjoyed a second job, working for l. Coming to the rescue of Susan Speyer, Mrs. Opal Hofer helps in finding material in the en- cyclopedia. 3. Scoring the living daylights out of a young, misguided student, Mr. Walter Gerard explains the do's and don't's of I Mr. Nocus Mclntosh Mrs. RoseElla Misch Mrs. Fra Nix Mr. Ray Nunnelley Mr. Tom O'Malley Mrs. Eva Pope A Boys' Physical Educa tion Spanish l-lomemaking Boys' Physical Educa- tion, Head Wrestling, l-lead Tennis Civics 81 Economics, U.S. 8. Oklahoma History, Assistant Football, Assistant Wrestling English All Soul's Unitarian Church and when he had a spare moment he could have been caught jogging around the block. Mrs. Misch joined other fellow teachers with her interest in bridge. Mrs. Nix and Mr. Nunneley had something of o sort in common. Mrs. Nix's husband coaches McClain's wrestling team and she attended all the meets and maintained the hobby of sewing on the side and Coach Nunneley was senior high varsity wrestling coach and used his spare time to visit his cabin at the lake. 248 o Administration Mrs. Linda Ruhman Mr. Charles Shipman Miss Barbara Slagle Mrs. Patricia Street Mrs. Verna Taliaferro Mrs. Dina TenZythoff Mr. Gene Thompson Mr. Thomas Trimble Mr. Gene Turner 1 y, ,fi . ,V 'im W ' 4 1 J. ., . A I I 2 WWW ,fi , fig: 2 ir siii 2 Girls' Physical Educa- tion, Modern Dance Club English, K-Club Sponsor Speech, Drama Club Sponsor Math, Math Club Co- Sponsor English French lntroductory Physical Science Math U.S. 81 Oklahoma History Lots Of Fun Activities Miss Ruhman has performed in the Nutcracker Suite for the past two years along with playing bridge and starting and sponsoring the Modern Dance Club. Miss Slagle attended every kind of theatrical perform- ance possible and claimed she enjoyed travel, too. Mr. Turner took a liking to hunting and Mr. Shipman, while acting as K-Club sponsor, worked with Children's Little Theatre and some handcrafts. Mrs. TenZythoff always had relatives visiting from Holland or was making plans for visiting the country herself. And Mrs. Taliaffero was famous for never wearing the same outfit in one semester! 2. Capturing the attention of everyone in the class, Mrs. Martha Fast explains the week's up- coming assignments to students who are eager to work. 4. Preparing for the "big play", Mr. Dolvin Mack takes his stance at the student- faculty football game. Administration o 249 A Fun Time For All Mrs. Judy Wadley spent her spare time enter- taining on the weekends and watching O.U. football games, which was nothing new and original, but it was enjoyable. Others, such as Mrs. Henrietta Walker and Mrs. Mathel Young, found enjoyment in bridge, a long time favorite game of many. While Mrs. Linda Williams also enjoyed the game, she wanted more ac- tion, so she became involved in watching sports car races and motorcycle races. Mrs. Walker and Mrs. Helen Ward kept in pace by dancing whenever the opportunity arose, while Mrs. Celestia Williams relaxed in a sailboat, or sat reading and sewing as she waited for any opportunity to help youth as evidenced by her participation in Red Cross in past years. l. Discussing the second all-school play with the cast is the director, Mr. Charles Shipman. 2. After getting the class started on their industrial arts projects, Mr. Charles Johnson enjoys a moment of relaxation. 3. Mrs. Verle Rosenthal stirs in the magic ingredients of today's pot of goodies. 2500 Administration Mrs. J udy Wadley Mrs. Henrietta Walker Mrs. Helen Ward Mrs. Celestia Williams Mrs. Linda Williams Mr. Bernard Wilson Mr. Richard Winfrey Mrs. Mathel Young English, Co-Sponsor Drama Club English Math, Math Club Sponsor Math Math, Red Cross Sponsor Boys' Physical Education Ba nd, Orchestra Typing Mildred Bowlin Cafeteria Mavis Ford Cafeteria Zoe Hoffman Cafeteria Flo Hughes Cafeteria Mary Pollok Cafeteria Lois Prim Cafeteria Ann Radford Cafeteria Verle Rosenthal Cafeteria Corene Scott Cafeteria Shirley Smith Cafeteria Opal Suitor Cafeteria Mrs. Corene Adams PBX Operator Mrs. Evelyn Chambers Nurse Mrs. Dolores Frank Mrs. Leila Olmstead 3 ' I Manager X. Sherry Yeates Cafeteria f Work Goes Unnoticed There are always going to be people in the world who do hard work that doesn't involve any thanks or appreciation, and Edison always has its fair share. The women who worked in the office were always there before us and usually stayed until after every- one else was gone. Their day was filled with typing, filing, telephone operating and solving problems. Then there were the women who spent the better part of their afternoons working in the cafeteria trying to make the meals at school nutritious, filling and enjoyable. l-lard work? You bet. There were: menus to follow, foods to prepare, serving to do and dishes to clean, not to mention the fact that there was a narrow budget to work with, along with shortages and price rises. When milk jumped from 46 to 9 ft they felt it just as much we did. Attendance Clerk Mrs. Winnie McClain Registrar Bulletin Clerk Administration n 251 Freshmen Stepping Up BANG The gun went off and the "ninth grade last year of junior high" race was on. This was the final year before making that big step into senior high and everyone began to worry about credits, college and, of course, being a sophomore. Many problems were ahead, just of few of which were. officers had to be elected, plans had to be made and money had to be raised, all in one short year. The first problem was solved on October l l when the officers were elected. Those chosen to lead were: Mark Baker, president, David Reeves, vice-president' Melinda Seale, secretary, and Susan Clark treasurer. The next problem was put to rest when the officers began meetings with Mr. Sherman Robertson their sponsor, and the last problem, money raising, was worked on from November to May. Everyone looked forward to the ninth grade play in spring, the last big project as junior highers. And fi- nally the step from the top of the ladder to the bottom rung again was made andthe race was won. "l-ley, we're Sophomores nowl" sis . 252 0 Ninth Grade l. The ninth grade class officers are: Mark Baker, pres- ident, David Reeves, vice president, Melinda Seale, secre- tary, and Susan Clark, treasurer. 2. Mr. Sherman Robertson, ninth grade class sponsor, tabulates the officer election ballots. Aiming For High Goals For the freshman class, this year consisted of a bit of competition, fun and disappointment. Most of us tound a place in school activities, some as spectators, some as participants. Many ninth graders were in- volved in athletics. We gained confidence from our achievements, academic as well as social. Knowing that our work was an investment tor the future, we strove toward more challenging goals. We were filled with the anticipation of climbing to the senior high throughout the whole year. q""01mf s Aauillas keep the office work flowing smoothly, as illustrated here by Lisa Harbin and Robin Robinson. ,Ay Laura Bell David Bequette Milt Berry Chuck Bigbe Joyce Blair Jim Bloomfield Debbie Bodine Leasa Bodkin Robert Abel Rhonda Adams Donna Allan Mark Allen Randy Allen Jeff Alley Suzanne Alspaugh Alan Ammentorp Debbie Arney Blake Atkins David Attaway Mark Baker Margciretta Ballard Bryon Barron Phil Barton Larry Bays Whitney Beck Betsy Bell Ninth Grade o 253 , we C, i Ainsley Boles David Barn Steve Brannon Alice Brock Paul Brothers Carlos Brown Charley Brown Debbie Brown Marty Brown Leigh Browning Craig Brownlee Ld Bruce Russ Bryan Steve Bryant Scott Buchan Dan Buckley Warren Buller Jean Burke David Caldwell Lea Calhoon Marieta Calvert Charles Campbell Patricia Campbell Sherrie Carll Janet Carlson Eydie Carpenter Raymond Carr Dusty Case Mark Chamberlain Kevin Chronic Steve Clark Susan Clark Karen Clement Elizabeth Cleveland Carolyn Clifton 254 o Ninth Grade Elizabeth Cline Robert Cloyde Carol Coe Tab Cohen Joyce Cole Sam Cole Jo Collins Paul Creamer Anne Creighton Tricia Crews if ...V -.A w Tina Crutcher Bill Dale Marc Dale 'ii an ,w 5 K X 95' w. N' '2- Fw in sf M - ,Q . EE l. Caught indecent by a tire drill are trorn left to right, Carlos Brown, Mike Fields and Charles Shirk. 2. Even though they couldn't use lights, Loren xg Ks ig W Q ligfffi 'Mmm Telling New Truths Even though they liked school as a whole, the ninth grade class began evaluating their daily routine and found some of it to be pointless. One thing in particu- lar was fire drills, which they wrote about in English Wilson and Karen Clement brighten their homeroom by decorating a Christmas tree. classes. "l-lave you ever been dressing in the locker room when suddenly the fire alarm rings? There you are, only halfway dressed, and guys are pushing and shoving you out the door. When you finally regain consciousness, you find yourself draped over a tennis net while everyone else is standing in single file lines. And they actually say it's necessary to have fire drillSl" Denise Daniel Robbie Davie Pat Day Lynea Dees Dianna Dempsey Rodger Devasher Dan Doak James Donovan Jeff Dorsett Brad Dowdell Lauri Dowell Kathy Downs Brian Duck John Dunlap Susi Durbin Teresa Dysert Pamela Edwards Ricky English Joe Evans Jessica Farish Jackie Farley Nancy Farnam Elizabeth Farr Robert Farrill Barry Fay Kristin Featherstori John Feldman Charlene Feller Randle Felts Craig Ferguson Jeri Ferguson Mike Fields Marianne Ford Tom Ford Gretchen Foster We're Smilin' Through Ninth graders started dating more often since they had their sophomore friends to take them places, in- stead ot relying as much on their parents. "Love" presented many embarrassing situations throughout the year. One was described as: "Have you ever thrown a pass and had it intercepted by the wrong person? Well, let me tell you, it can happen! l had just met the grooviest guy and he just happened to sit next to me in class. l had to tell my best friend, who sits across the room, that l really liked this guy. I finished the note and saw that the teacher wasn't looking. Oh, nal lnterceptedl And you can guess by whom. l-low l wish I weren't a ninth grader! Terry Frommel Greg Gamble Grant Garlington Dianne Gates Ronnie Gates Dian Gavras Lee Gelonek Gracie Gilbert Leslie Gimlin Jon Glazer Craig Goeppinger Jay Grabel Eric Graham Mary Grossman Kenton Gray Mark Gray Nancy Grayson Karla Green Kenneth Griffin Peter Grimm Mike Gwartney Teresa Gwartney Beth Hager Mark Hall Kit Hanna Austin Hansen l Lisa Harbin Charles Haralson 256 Q Ninth Grade l Checking the absentee bulletin her note from Ronald Norton, is is Donna Hicks one of the nurse s Sharon Shelton. indispensible aildes. 2. Recovering Kim Hatcher Nikki Hayes Steve Heath Patricia Hebard John Heinlein Lisa Henderson Jirn Henshaw Donna Hicks Greta Hicks Ted Hinson Barbara Hitt Judith Hixenbaugh Keith Hocker Mark Hoffhouse Janice Holdridge Kathy Holloway Brian Honel Shari Horner Greg Horry Jo Ellen Horton Bob Hubbard Stephen Hubbard Kay Huffman Jonie Hughes Leonard Hughes Ellen Hulse Gertrude Hunt Kerby Hunt -Shelia Ingram Michaelene lryin Carol lsoacson Jera Jackman Donna Jackson Teresa Jahns Kenneth James Jeff Jankowsky Kenneth Johnson Kim Johnson Jennifer Jones Margaret Jones Margaret Jones Leslie Kahn Laura Kane Terry Keeter Toni Kemper Ninth Grade o 257 Vickie Kenslow Kina Kikugawa Kevin Kinison Corey Kisler Norman Kopp Mark Kraemer Lisa Kriesyelt Linda La Bass Randy La Foyer Marty Laird Rene Lancaster Jeff Lawless Lynese Lawson Lisa LeBlanc Barry Lee Debbie Lee Mark Lemons Jean Letcher Brad Lewis Sallie Lewis Rhonda Lhevine Edward Lierly Lisa Lincoln Julie Long Regina Long John Looper Ann Loyd Sherri Luker Kerry Malone Kathleen Maroni Melinda Martin Linda Matthews 258 Q Ninth Grade X W L , i ' f W' ,Za ' , .I If "-, ' it g it W if l, Striving for speed and accuracy are from left to right, Sarah McLean, Mike Thompson, Ronald volleyball for a younger classmate. Norton and Vicki Morgan. 2. Leader Corps, Lisa LeBlanc and Cheryl Steele list the rules of .-4"' Individual Confidence Most ninth graders were a little lost and frightened at the first of the year when they had to ascend to the "big gyms". However, they soon learned their way around and became friends with the elders of Edison. A freshman told her experience as: "Oh, nol l've got senior high gym! Me, the little freshman who has never set foot in the senior high school before. Which way should I turn?" Laura Matuszak Claire Maxfield David McAffee Richard McCharen Sarah McClean Rick McClung Kim McCormick Robert McCormick Edith McDaniel Jan McDonald Kim McKay Frank McKenzie Brian McMahon Cathy Meltzer Richard Meyerhoff Sarah Miller Steve Miller Steve Moellers Charles Mondier Cynthia Monkres Robert Montgomery John Moragne Vicki Morgan Bill Mawery Noel Nation Dave Nichols David Noel Julie Norman Joy Oien Mike Palmer Kim Pannell Mike Parker Terry Parker Roxanne Parks Richard Paynter Liz Payton Teresa Peer Janis Pendleton Regina Penny Dan Perlich Stephen Peters Shelley Phillips Dona Pitcher Cheryl Pitts Kevin Pontius Janet Poole Kriste Purser Bob Quapaw Mike Ramirex Andrea Reaves David Reeves Carrie Renfrow Blake Rhoades Brett Rhoades Martha Rhoades Pam Rhoads Matthew Richards Roann Robbins Eddy Roberts Robin Robinson Mike Roper Steve Rouse Ninth Grade o 259 Catherine Sommers Lizobeth Townsend Chuck Rush Teresa Rushing Kathy Russell Nancy Russell Leslie Sabin Barbara Salasco Cynthia Samilton Sarah Sanders Rendala Saulters Mary Saunders Peter Schrenkel Brad Schupp Todd Schupp Mindy Seale Debbie See Susan Shapard Sharon Shelton Leslie Sherman Charles Shirk l-larold Shockey Phil Sibole Vivian Sikkink David Sims Gail Sinclair Allan Smith Joyce Smith Phil Smith Steve Smith Clark Southmayd Stephanie Spear Susan Speyer Don Spradlin Brad Spragins Lynn Stacy Cliff Stark Jonalyn Steed Jane Steel Cheryl Steele Regina Stephens Karen Stewart Doug Stratton Joy Strickland Wilette Sumbry Stann Sutton Jeff Swain Becky Swindell Clarence Syos David Tarbel Booth Taylor Greg Taylor Robert Taylor Don Thorp Jennifer Thayer Bret Thomas Rodney Todd 260 0 Ninth Grade Looking To Future The time finally came. We were now the elders of the junior high, and with our title of freshmen come many privileges and much prestige. However, it was not all fun and games. We were given new responsi- bilities of work and leadership. Our opinion of our grade was formed, and to us being a ninth grader was: Knowing that the hamburgers on the first day of school were left over from the lost day of school. Being a name and not a numeral - yea, freshmen! l-loving our own assembly. Paving the way for freshmen-to-be. Feeling embarrassed when an 8th grader did some- thing better than we did. Listening to Mr. Thompson tell us how he blew holes in a ceiling. sis K X i i Joy Tracy Terry Treece Suzy Trower Terry Tudor Charlie Vandiyer Darren Vestey Kevin Vire Greg Vlahos Jon Voeller Jeff Walden Toby Waldo Jim Walker Dana Wallace John Ward Mike Warren Keith Waters Thurman Watson Danelle Watt Jeff Waychoff Sydney Webb Rhonda Weldon Sheri Wells Keith White Therisia White Cathy Wilkinson Ray Wilson My Tracy Winn Janet Wilkirson Lloyd Willhite Gwyn Williams John Williams Mark Williams Paul Williams Tom Williams Loren Wilson 9, M A A Ae' A MQW J 7 ff ,fi ffylnf , ,f Xffwfgg , ff af 2 W fi if fi? AA Mike Wise Larry Woods Mark Wuenschel Peter Wuenschel Jerry Wythe Gerald Young l. With paints and a brush, Brad Lewis illu- drudgery of a school day, Lynese Lawson minates the junior high art room. 2. Amid the fakes pleasure in doydr-earning. Ninth Grade a 261 Stuck In Middle, But Moving Jim Rusher, vice-president plus Patty Ennis, secre- tary, plus Lisa Reed, treasurer, and multiplied by Tim l-lauser, president, equal the eighth grade officers. When the equation is joined with Mr. Ervin Postier, sponsor, it all adds up to leadership and hard work throughout a busy year. Maybe eighth grade is the middle year between the babies and the big shots, but there is nothing easy about being the "middle men". Grades don't count until next year, but the homework has to be done in preparation, so that when we move up, we'll be ready to face the work ahead of us. We went to class every- day, did our homework and moved about the halls as inconspicuous "middle men", but behind all that we were holding our breaths, just waiting for that day, when we would become the big shots ourselves! l. Planning activities for this year's class is Mr. Ervin Postier, sponsor. 2. With high hopes of the best year ever for eighth graders are officers Patty Ennis, secretary, Lisa Reed, treasurer, Tim Hauser, President, and Jim Rusher, vice president. i '55, km, . 1 . 3 , .., rf sis 2.-- 2620 Eighth Grade Robert Adelson John Anderson Arthur Andrews Matt Arbuckle Charlene Armstead Arthur Ashcroft Roger Auerbach Charles Bala Julie Ball Lori Barnard Kristin Baumann Tim Beach Janna Beck Robet Beck Patrick Black John Black Kelli Badkin Doug Boone David Booth Linda Borochoff Brian Borshotf Bonnie Boswell Steve Breckinridge Charles Bretanus Jan Brightmire Danny Brogdon Brian Brooks Katrina Brown Kerry Brown Mark Brown Ruben Brown David Bruce Anne Brundred Bill Bryk Sheila Burke Steve Burlingame Larry Burnett Sally Butler Judy Byers Randy Calvin Tom Card Marilyn Carder Jeff Carlson Cathy Carter Cristi Carter Debra Carter Keith Castleberry Elisabeth Chandler Greg Chaney Amelia Chenoweth Earl Childress David Clark John Clayman Susan Cleere Pamela Cline Mike Coleman Mary Calpitt Karen Coman Rerna Conger Celeste Convertino Julianna Covington Blan Cox Karen Crawford John Crews Ben Crockett Neva Cross David Dale Tom Daniel John Deardortf Stuart Derby Lynda Deselms Steve Dodson Blii Dooling Keith Douglass Ellis Downing Arnita Doyle Feland Duffield Greg Duke Brett Elbon John Elder Olivia Ellington Terry Ellis Patricia Ennis Tom Evans Dennette Feller Kelly Firestone Glenn Fogle Gretchen Foltz Cheryl Ford Lori Foster Eighth Grade 0 263 Buses Gain Passengers Taking the bus to and from school, was the plight of many an Edison student this year. With the short- age of gasoline breathing down our parent's necks, we handed our bus passes to the bus driver and were forced to stand on corners every morning in antici- pation ofthe ride ahead. Steps to gaining entry on a bus: stumble up the stairs, show your pass or money and find a seat. Those unlucky enough not to find seats, suffered the embar- rassment of stumbling around on their feet while misplacing their books on the floor. Kids that thought themselves lucky to find seats found that they still weren't safe. There was the danger of flying spit wads and cigarette butts tstill burningl. And then, of course, everyone knew the danger in store for a poor unaware that was pushed to the "back of the bus". The back was a miniature London fog of ciggie smoke saved for the kids who could yell the loudest, smoke the most and use the best four- letter word sentences. Tom Gribben Mike Griffith Gerald Gustafson Kelli Hail David Hartshorne Mike Hauser Jennifer Heath Mark Hebard Nancy Henderson Diedra Foster Scott Foster Shannon Francis Melvin Garner Laurie Geran Theresa Gernhard Deanne Gibbond Luke Gilpin Camie Glock Karie Glock bl Sam Go e Jim Goeppinger Scott Goodpaster Lindee Grant Kyle Grashear John Greenstreet Students in Mr. Mack's life science class try to figure the hows and whys of frog dissection. 264 o Eighth Grade mm, Q5 9 v Q Q ,,.s,...M,,......W.s.,,.s.s.,...M.,.,n.....,uAN...,.... 2 ll 2 , 2 ii Q wr iw A Qziflwfw 'ld 'Q' ff . Kristin Wagner stands patiently as Julie Covington measures her arm for correct sleeve length. Michael Henry Doug Herndon Julia Herndon Mina Herren James Hester Jerry Hill Virginia Hill Julia Hilmer Lynda Hiltz Danny Hodges Jeff Hoffman Troy Holcomb Elizabeth Horn Randy Howser David Hubbard Karen Hughes Kay Hughes Sherrie Hughes Helen Hunt Phyllis Hurd Carrie Hutchinson Scott Ingram Mary Jackson Bill Johnson Brian Johnston Edward Kallay Eighth Grade Q 265 Cafeteria Exaggerated What could be a more common complaint in the eighth grade, thon to discuss our dislike for the cafe- teria. lt just seemed that after suffering through three hours of school we should be allowed to eat something a little more decent. But then, of course, we were well known for a little exaggeration like describing the food as: dishwater in disguise soup, dogfood meatloaf and frozen popcicle milk. Famous tricks in the cafeteria seemed to be throwing pickles at the ceiling or dropping chewed bubble-gum into orange juice, the why or thrill not known. And then the biggie, carving your initials in the jello and waiting to see if you get it back, some- time next week. And the final words in cafeteria eating: "Living on cafeteria food isn't living at all." "The only good thing that happened in the cafete- ria is when they took away your tray." "SOME PARTS ARE EDlBLEl" Prove itl Cathy Kattein Rickey Keech Valerie Keeter Kevin Kenworthy Kathryn Kirkpatrick Linda Kline Lora Knighton Kim Kramer Matt Kramer Mark Kreidler Mark Kreigsman Mike Lac key Yolanda LaGrone Carol Langston Lynne Larsen Carol Lassley Marian Leboeuf Seri Lee Wayne Lee Ricky LeMay Jeff Littell Larry Loggins Dany Losey Lauren Love Lindy Lovern Loe Lovett Sara Loyd Cathy Lubin William Luker Lucia Lukken Paul Lyon Mary Maggard Kathryn Maher Melba Manderscheid Vicky Manlandra 266 o Eighth Grade C3 Randal McNally John McNeill Teresa McUsic John Meyers Mike Michno Pam Middaugh Bobby Miller Craig Miller Marilyn Miller Mark Mitchell Brian Mollins Minnie Mooberry Mindy Moore Kathleen Moran Daniel Morgan Tim Morgan David Mowry Tira Mowry Melissa Murray Melissa Nalley Cindy Naquin Marsha Norris Gary Nuss Kenny Olden Jack Manning John Mantovani Richard Maple Annette Markert Arnethia Marshall Dean Martin Elizabeth Martin Frances Martin Lee Martin Pam Martin Judy Matlock Diane Maus Tracy Mayfield Allyson McAfee Edward McAfee Jerry McClendon Jamie McGraw Jamie McLean l. Second-hour algebra students get together in the back for a study session 2 Speech classmates Tracey Mayfield and Matt Kramer pantomine o skit. Eighth Grade o 267 Daniel Oxford Eric Parker Sharon Parrish Kellie Patterson Marilyn Peck Sandra Pederson Jacob Pelt Robert Pennington Janet Peters Christine Pfleger Dan Phillips Eric Phillips Russell Phillips Robert Piland John Pinkerton Judy Pollock Mike Pollok Christy Poison Laurie Poole Lisa Powell John Pracheil Karl Primdahl Sandro Proffitt Robie Propst Debra Purvis Diane Rawlings 268 o Eighth Grade Waiting tor her ride home, Virginia Long gets rained on by an unexpected shower 4--y 'www Mary Reed Teresa Rednour Lisa Reed Robert Resse John Reeves Jodi Richards Julia Richards Lenny Richardson Chieko Riley Julia Rizley Rebecca Robe Jon Roberson Elicia Robinson Jennifer Rogers Tracey Rombach Christina Romero New Changes Wanted The class of '78 would like for it to be known that if they had run the school, things would have been differentl First, the hours would have been changed. A few suggestions were: have classes from ll:OO to 2:30, have three half-hour classes a day, have a four or a two day week. Then of course, passing time would be lengthened to at least l5 minutes or even a half-hour for a quick bite, if the cafeteria food improved some. Next, they would have changed the content of the class periods to include six ten-minute fire drills each hour. There would be no tests or final exams. The floating schedule would have been fixed floating math and life science five times a week and having gym three hours a day. And, then, lunch hour would be lengthened. Sug- gestions ranged from an hour so they could run to l-lardee's to having the whole day one big lunch break. Jim Rusher Connie Russell Kathryn Ruwe Mary Salasco Floryda Sanders Ni Renawn Saulters Jeff Schilling Carol Schneider Pamela Seanard Jay Seibert Pamela Shellhorn Leroy Shoals Steffi Simmons Roger Sisemore English testing gives Mary Salssco's brain a work-out. Eighth Grade 0 269 It Was A Fun Year What was it like being in the middle? lt had its ups and downs like any eighth grader could tell you. lt meant all the pains of extra homework and harder classes along with the addition of science classes filled with disected frogs and worms. It also didn't take long to find that when anything went wrong in junior high the eighth graders got in trouble for it because "seventh graders don't understand bad things. . . yet" and "ninth graders are old enough to make up excuses." Being in the middle mainly meant being too old to act young and too young to act old. Such was the dilemma of these students. Of course, that in between year could be fun too because we had learned a few tricks from last year. To girls it meant getting a little up front and out back so they no longer doubled as boards. And to boys it meant giving 7B's "snuggies". Speaking of seventh graders, the best part of the year was pushing them around. We were the bosses. We could order 7B's around and call them "Junior Flips" or "Elementary l-langovers", at least until a ninth grader came around and did the same to us. We made this year the best possible and had the most fun we could. lt's going to be a long haul through high school, but at least next year we're al- ready looking forward to our title. Freshmen. Sounds great. Lynn Trabano Diane Tucei Lori Turner Debra Tyler Ross Upton Jairus Veasey Cinda Vierra Kristin Wagner Carey Wallace Janet Wallace Robert Walls Rebecca Watts Monica Weiss James West Mary Whelan Ronald White Rebecca Whitmire Shirley Whitmore Mike Williams Robert Willis Nancy Wilson Steve Winders Brenda Witt Gerald Wood Debbie Wright Keith Wright Gary Young 2700 Eighth Grade Charles Skinner Belinda Skuy April Smith Beverly Smith Jeff Smith Mark Sammers Charles Sparks Barton Speegle Cynthia Staires Elizabeth Stallcup Sharon Stomper Dona Stark Jean Stayton Michele Steed Jamie Stewart Kimberley Stueber Windol Sublett Stacy Sullivan Lenora Sumbry Kevin Swanson Julie Tattershall Debbie Taylor Julia Terral Lisa Tesh Anthony Thompson Cynthia Thompson Julie Thompson Jeff Townes -P-3. I 5 X E 3 I Ernc Phrllnps shows sugns of guvmg up ofter clossmote Dowd Doie throws hum on the mot 2 Elghth grader Tum Beech pleas for freedom m the hugh school ploy agmh Grade . 271 l. Enthusiastic seventh grade board members are lfrorn left new sponsor, Mrs. Fra Nix, guided the board through hesita to right? Paul Homes, Cindy Armstrong, David Childs, Emily tion and excitement toward responsibility. Crawford, Rogan Hilmer, Nancy Baker and Bill Clark. 2. The 1 it 3 f E t Settling Down To Work Mrs. White asked Mrs. Nix, the homemaking teacher, to take the sponsorship of the seventh grade board this year. This organization was composed of the seven homeroom presidents in the seventh grade. At their first meeting, they exchanged ideas with their classmates and learned a second purpose for their organization, giving responsibility to the young- est set at Edison. 2 272 o Seventh Grade , i Y l ick Alaback am Allen ohn Allis at Allison ohn Alspaugh om Ammentorp anet Ammons Simone Angelopaulos Qaven Adib-Yazdi D. 3 J . P , J T J Greg Anson Kathey Arledge Althea Arrnsteod Andrea Armstead Cynthia Armstead Dawn Arney Carry Baker Brent Barnes Sheryl Barrow David Barry Bruce Barton Kelly Bashaw Craig Baxter Cheryl Beavers Cathy Bell Linda Bertrem Mary Beth Bigbie Karen Birmingham 'O 'Tamara Bledsoe Charles Bolds Greg Boone Greg Baughton Andy Bowen Tim Bowman David Branstetter Kathleen Bretanus Kevin Brewer Billy Brown Debbie Brown James Brown Mike Brown Mitchell Brown Suzanne Brown Jeff Bruton Kay Bryant i Bryan Buchan Lisa Buckner Gay Bundus Dennis Calkins Rosa Calvert Bradley Camp Mary Lou Cantrell Chris Capps Rhonda Carroll Danny Chaney if Tam Childs Melissa Church Doug Clark Greg Clark Steve Clark Tammy Clark William Clark Jeff Cleveland Mike Cline Jennifer Cloyde Andy Coe Doug Coleman Tamara Collins Randy Conn Lee Ann Cook Emily Crawford Kim Crawford Regis Creighton Angela Criser Rob Crockett Russell Crosby Cherie Cunningham Doug Custer Chris Dalessandro Melinda Dallas Shelly Damer Fred Daniel Peggy Dov Ruth Deal Kim Doggett Julie Donovan Clyde Doshier Gary Douglass John Downs Paul Drummond Steve Dudqgh Seventh Grade o 273 Craig Easley Terry Easley Mike Edwards Lisa Emery Linda Ennis Mike Ernst Richard Eshelman Tanner Espey Billy Evans Jennifer Evans AIliSon Farrar George Farrar Denton Feller Pat Ferris Jim Fields Roger Findley Nancy Foote Brenda Forkey Cynthia Foster Edith Fox Elise Fox Lance Fraker Ann Freeman Nancy Gallimare Thelma Garcia Gayle Garlingtan Kim Gibon Cary Gilbert Marcia Graham Elaine Grayson Brant Green Thom-Ann Green David Gresham Brad Griffin Bruce Gros Margaret Hager Anthony Hall Eddie Halloran Cole Haney Mike Hannon Susan Harrell Steve Harrison Kim Hauser Lisa Hendricks Cathy Highfield 274 0 Seventh Grade .......-I Seventh grade cheerleaders ltrorn left to right? Tina Roberts, Cindy Carney and Simone Angelopoulos, buy candy after school at the junior candy sale. Remembering that practice makes perfect, John Allis tries again to blow the biggest bubble ever, while Barry Lewis tleffl and Rob Crockett watch in amazement. ank Hill ike Hogan Craig Hocker Zagan Hilmer -4 . NA Bruce Honel Allison Honigberg Lisa Horry Jon Hoopert Justin Hughes Mike Hulett Jim lnhofe Richard Irving Gary Jahns Juliana James Cindy Jatras Judith Jewell Lisa Johnston Joe Johnson Jennifer Jones Sondra JoneS We've Got Unity, Spirit The first week in September was an exciting one. The Edison Eagles' seventh grade football team played in the Round Robin. We won our games Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. We played for the championship Saturday night. Even though it was pouring rain, it was a good game. We all became soaked and muddy - the players, the cheerleaders and the spectators. Despite our loss to Gilcrease, we won a more important game, one of unity throughout our grade. The Eagles won all of their games this season. They played for the city title in November at Skelly stadi- um. We lost again to Gilcrease. We were still proud because we came in second place and received trophies. Seventh Grade o 275 Sandra Jones Adrie Jorritsma Connie Kattein Toli Keeter Brad Keller Carolyn Kelly Michael Kemper Jeff Knighton Robert Kramer Warren Kriegsman Scott Laird Michelle Larue Michael Lawson David Lee Katherine Leiter Rachel Letcher James Leveridge Kay Levinson Barry Lewis Jeff Lierly Ethan Lindsay Chris Lofton Marie Long Lisa Lovett Elizabeth Luke Gordon MacDonald Leroy Mailes Katherine Makela Lisa Malone Lori Malone Byron Manering Sam Manipella Kimberly Mans Randall Marsh Janie Marshall Janice Martin Mike Marzec Vincent Maselli Nelson Mauthe Doug Maxey Rodney Maxey Adele Maxfield Mary May William McAfee Marc McCall l 'I lum.,....c l. Seventh grade cheerleaders Kim Roberts, Nancy Gallimore, Jennifer Jones, Teddi Mersch and Simone 2760 Seventh Grade W f3.Wx3,,,,,WM? Angelopoulos take time out from an afternoon practice to show-off for the camera. .,.. 2 the is X, essvsmw fn.. News L as P fl? ' we rs Touchdown Wins Game The most spectacular thing that happened in the seventh grade was when l intercepted a pass in the Nimitz game. lt happened in the second quarterg the quarterback threw a screen pass and me, a defensive lineman, intercepted it and ran sixty yards for a touchdown. At the end of the ballgame, it happened to be that my touchdown decided it. Seventh grade football player 2. Listening in on an important discussion, seventh graders Elizabeth Stricklin and Tammi Clark learn more gossip. Richard McCullagh Kathy McDaniel Jill McDonald Rose McGee Mary McGoffin Virginia Mclntosh ww Gary Mc Kee Terry McKee Tim McLean Melissa Mclendon Teddi Mersch Peter Michaelis Dru Mobley Steven Money David Morehead Andre Morris Richard Morton Steven Moser John Munn Kevin Murphy Holly Neil Lynn Nelson Monica Neville Lynne Nicholson Cynthia Norris Jocelyn Norris James O'Brien Donald O'Doy Yolanda Oliver Janice Owens Tammy Pack Kevin Palmer Sherlena Parker Tim Parker Beverly Patterson Sherry Patterson 'ivy Diane Peck Mike Peer Robert Perkins Robert Peters Sheila Phillips Joe Pleasant Steve Pool Shari Postier Danelle Powell Seventh Grade 0 277 Elmer Pumphrey Russell Rodney James Ramage Aubrey Ramirez James Randall Howard Reed Peter Reese Victor Reynolds Robert Richards William Richardson Mike Richins Jamie Ritchey Rodney Robards Kimberly Roberts Micheal Roberts Tina Roberts Chris Robinson Kimberly Robinson Tammy Rohde Gerrie Ross Carter Rouse Cindy Rutter Noma Ryon Tom Samilton Shirley Sanders Gary Sappington Dawn Saunders Phyllis Schmidt Aaron Schuller Amy Schultheis Linda Schultz Mike Schupp Larry Schwartz Scott Scruggs Blair Seibert Stacy Shaffer Richard Shoemake Kathy Short Bret Simmons Tracey Simpson Lynn Sims Todd Singer Sue Sipes John Skinner Angela Smith . More Freedom Given The difference I noticed between elementary and high school was that you were required to be more in- dependent. We were given freedom in junior high school, but with the freedom there was responsibility which was not required in elementary school, because the activities were more teacher directed and con- trolled. ln the junior high we were given more freedom in the cafeteria while in elementary school there was strict teacher supervision. In junior high, there was more homework and the classwork was harder. l. Gary McKee hands test papers back to his row in English. class. 2. Athlete Richard Morton tries to figure out how to ride his bike home with his football uniform. 278 o Seventh Grade mm ff wk sw ' 2 HW I K- A 'L ' g ,,k' gg K. ,kb W I LU,,k 1, 41 , v 4' ,A .MA QQ! git I 1 v- Laura Smith Jett Smithey Jon Sottong Mark Stomper Randolph Starr Kenneth Steed Elizabeth Strickland Sally Stringfield James Stubbs James Stuck Jody Sullivan Joyce Sullivan Lynne Sullivan Steven Summers William Tallon Sally Teal Jeff Terry Danniel Tharp Charles Thompson Philip Thompson Shari Thomson Michelle Tragakiss Brenda Trease Russell Turner William Tyler John Ulman Florence Vera William Vincent Deanna Vinyard Beverly Walker John Walker Scott Wall Cyrus Watson Issac Washington Kelly Waychotf Sarah Webb Byron Weddle Brenda West Jamie Wheeler Connor White Kevin White Mark White Mary White Roxanne White Catherine Whitmor Tracy Widdicombe David Wilder Cindy Willhite Brigitte Williams Lance Williams Scott Williams Terry Williams Dayne Wilson Greg Wood Kent Woodbury Stanley Woodward Tamara Yeates Elizabeth Young Rebecca Young Wendy Zeligson 6 Seventh Grade 0 279 E Iw2I I ti . fr . at wtittliiiwo eiffstt-fiiw Q WW I i It yibigilaagovb J 77020 517547 'om MZGZUUQWWU MJ ' Qcmzf me O 'efftiaowuja .Maj mlfzoicgigwt 40,0-be what obeyed f ww satin . fmiwi Zii'ZZJfi0fwi'U523 M felmggiwy W Ossowleajm! 'J 05 gjmeaffjmdbgqg CM' OMQZU ie 4 ' X MW Mia ai? rnfiiiimu runaA2i..aa,ga THE FUTURE M 'if We were important and superior at school. Then one night we all dressed up, and graduated from sixth grade. I went from recess to study periods. My thoughts were concentrated on "making it" in junior high. Coming into Edison was seeing a closed door open wide. Seventh grade was fun . . . pep club, meeting new people, but you really weren,t much of any- thing. Eighth and Ninth grade . . . Most of us turned into the thing parents dread most: a teen-ager. School dances, parties, banquets, cheerleading, football games, Glee Club, more homework, more new friends and more fun. Ilve almost completed my three years in junior high, and I've loved every minute of it. Memories are worth all the gold in the universe. Although the time is drawing near when I plan my future instead of my Friday nights. My future lies in myself, in my ambitions and my dreams. My years at Edison will help me in my life ahead as I leave junior high behind and reach out for greater things. Carol Coe, Ninth Grade 2800 Closing 2. Concert band is another activity whic o c pies many student's time while in junior high. 3 l l. Members of the Christmas assembly cast relax after a grati- fying performance. 3. Getting involved in the Student Council vs Faculty football game are Eydie Carpenter and Cynthia Monkres, measuring for first downs. 4. Cheerleading is one of the numerous activities to participate in While in junior high. Closings 281 e ao? fC'V7Li'f 'lj,,ff3fm A Zinn Vcowz Q OA Jjwyft J L O,MQ Qgg ,mf lf, Oi ,JJJWJAJU A Qjxwjg-jf djio fdffpw, QQJJ-fwvv 'O 0045 A Cowl www WW K I V! , ji , A ' L ' w 1 Q36 do Hemi CKUUQJ Jig ,A Mgfifjwt i ' A shawl 0 'G CQ y ' CLLOC QCDJt7QWm ,A y pg 74301, Wwe' wcfvfvgnflvil A Qgfqn, as f Us g WE LEAR ED THE MM e GAME UP LIFE H Learning to speak for ourselves, To let our thoughts be known, We set out to conquer the world, And ended up just trying to understand ourselves. S49 J H We found that there was more to life - ' ' p Than we had thought, f e i Many things to seek, M X Many thoughts to share. Q And suddenly we discovered that ' ' 1 ' Our lives did mean something, Z0 Ay , That existing and living ' f 1' I A Are very far apart. 0g Q Certainly we have so much ahead to experience ' 6 u But what we have learned in the past Shall last a lifetime. 4 to J Debbie Brown Ninth Grade 282 Cl Q l. Girls in junior high Glee club learn to get along with others. 2. For most students Edison is a place of learning and having fun, although there seems to be one exception. 3. Students gather in the library for lectures given by the librarian. 4 4 Closing Q 283 Adams, Corene 251 Alford, Amyc 237, 145 Antle, Ronald 245 AsheraR, Marjorie 245 Bacon, Linda 245 Belt, Jim 245 Berger, Don 245 Bowlin, Mildred 251 Boyd, Freddie 245 Buhrman, Bill 245 Callands, Doris 246 Caton, Jessie 246 Chambers, Evelyn 251 Collins, George 244 Conner, William 224,246 Earl, Catharine 246 gist, Martha 217, 243, 246, Faulkinbury, Jean 246 Foore, Ronald 230. 246 Ford, Mavis 251 Fowler, Katie 223, 247 Frank, Dolores 251 Gerard. Walter 244, 246, 148 Alliso Abel, Robert 193253 Adams, Rhonda 193 253 Adelson, Robert 19263 Adib-yazdi, Kave 173 273 Zfgiaback, Richard 173226, Allan, Donna 193253 Allen, Jack 193253 Allen, Mark 193253 Allen, Pamela 173273 Alley Jeff193 253 Allis,'John 173273 n, Patrick 173 273 Alspaugh, John 173273 Alspaugh, Suzanne 893 253 Ammentorp, Alan 1 3 253 Ammentorp, Thomas 173273 Ammons, Janet 173273 Anderson, Jon 173 141, 273 Andrews, Arthur 183263 grggelopoulos, Simone 173 Anson, Gregory 173273 Arbucklc, atthew 183 263 Arledge, Kathey 173 226, 273 Armstead, Althea 173273 Armstead, Andrea 173 273 Armstead, Charlene 183 263 Arney, Dawn 173273 Arney, Deborah 193235, 253 Ashcroft, Arthur 183263 Atkins, Richard 193253 Attaway, David 193 206, 241 253 Auerbach, Roger 183 263 Ault, Thersia 183 264 Baker, Carry 173 236, 273 Baker, Charles 193 252, 253 Baker, Nancy 173 194, 273 Bala, Charles S83 263 Ball, Julie 183 63 Ballard, Margarettat193 253 Barnard, Lori 183 13 , 263 Barnes, Brent 173 273 284 o Index Aquillas 234 Boy's Glee club 241 Girl's Glee club 240 K-club 239 Leader corp 235 Barron, Bryon 193253 Barrow, Sheryl 173 236, 273 Barry, Larry 173 273 Barton, Bruce 173 220, 273 Barton, Phil 193 253 Bashaw, Kelly 173 236, 273 Baumann, Kristie 1783 263 Baxter, Craig 1732 3 Bays, Lawerance 193 253 Beach, Tim 183263, 271 Beavers, Cheryl 173273 Beck, Janna 183263 Beck, Robert 183 263 Beck, Whitney 193 253 Bell, Betsy 193 253 Bell, Catherine 173 273 Bell, Deborah 173 273 Bell, Lura 193253 Bequette, David 193217, 253 Berry, Frank 183 223 Berry, Milton 193253 Bertrem, Linda 173273 Bigbie, Charles 193 232 Bigbie, Mary 123 273 Birmingham, aren 173273 Black, ohn 183263 Black, Patrick 183 263 Blair, Joyce 193 222, 240,253 ggdsoe, Tamara 173 226, Bloomfield, James 193253 Bobek, Brian 183241 Bodine, Debra 193253 Bodkin, Kelli 183240, 263 Bodkin, Leasa 193 240, 253 Boles, Ainsley 193254 Boone, Doug 183263 Boone. Gregory 173273 Booth, David 183263 Born, David 193 254 Boroehoff, Linda 183 263 Borshoff, Brian 183263 Boswell, Bonnie 183 263 Boughton, Gregory 173273 Bowen, John 173273 Bowman, Charles 173241, 273 Boyles, Ricky 173273 Brannon, Steve 193 254 Branstetter, David 173273 Brashear, Kyle 183264 Breekinridge, Stephen 183 263 Bretanus, Charles 183 263 Bretanus, Kathleen 173273 Brewer, Kevin 173 241, 273 Brightmire, Jon 183 263 Brock, Alice 193253 Brock, Stacy 173 194, 273 Brogdon, Danny 183 263 Brooks, Brian 183 263 Brothers, Paul 193 254 Brown, Billy 173273 Brown, Carlos 193 254 Bruce, David 183 263 Brown, Deborah 193 254 Faculty Glover, Billye 247 Grimm, Frank 247 Hofer, Opal 247, 148 Hoffman, Zoe 251 Hughes, Flo 251 Johnson, Charles 247, 250 Mack, Dolvin 225, 247, 249 Martin, Dewey 247 McClain, Winnie 251 Mclntosh, Nocus 248 Misch, RoseElla 220, 248 Nix, Fra 227, 248, 272 Nunnely, Ray 248 Olmstead, Leila 251 O'Malley, Tom 248 Pollock, Mary 251 Pope, Eva 247, 248 Postier, Ervin 244, 262 Prim, Lois 251 Radford, Ann 251 Robertson, Sherman 244, 252 Rosenthal, Verle 250, 251 Ruhman, Linda 247, 249 rganizations Brown, Debbie 1173 273 Brown, Esther 1 3 273 Brown, James 173 194, 273 Brown, Katrina 183240, 263 Brown, Kerry 183 263 Brown, Mark 183 263 Brown, Martin 193254 Brown, Michael 173273 Brown, Mitchell 173273 Brown, Robert 193241, 254 Brown, Ruben 183 263 Brown, Ruben 173273 Browning, Leigh 133 240, 254 Brownlee, Craig 1 3232, 254 Bruce, L.D. 193254 Brundred, Anne 183 240, 263 Bruton, Jeffery 173 273 Bryant, Kay 173273 Bryan, Russell 193 254 Bryant, Steve 193254 Bryk, William 183 263 Buchan, Bryan 173273 Buchan, Scott 193241, 154 Buckley, Daniel 193 254 Buckner, Lisa 173273 Buller, Warren 193254 Bundus, Gay 173 273 Burke, Jean 193254 Burke, Sheila 183236, 263 Burlingame, Steven 183263 Burnett, Larry 183 241, 263 Butler, Sally 183 263 Byers, Judith 183263 Caldwell, David 193254 Calhoon, Lea 193230, 240, 254 Calkins, Dennis 173273 Calvert, Frank 173 226, 273 Calvert, Marieta 193254 Calvert, Rosa 173 273 Calvin, Randy 183 263 Camp, Bradley 173273 Campbell, Charles 193 254 Campbell, Patrieia 193245, 254 Cantrell, Mary Lou 173273 Capps, Chris 173273 Card, Tom 183 263 ' Carder, Marilyn 183263 Cztrll, Sherrie 193254 Carlson, Janet 193201, 254 Carlson, Jeff 183 263 Carney, Cynthia 173 273 Carpenter, Eydie 193 235, 240, 254, 281 Lime Floats 236, 237 Math club 238 Scott, Corenc 251 Shannon, Cora 244 Shipman, Charles 217, 239, 249, 250 .. Slagle, Barbara 206, 249 Smith, Shirley 251 Street, Patricia 249 Suitor, Opal 251 Taliaferro, Verna 249 TenZythoff, Dina 249 Thompson, Gene 249 Trimble, Thomas 249 Turner, Gene 246,249 Wadley, Judy 250 Walker, Henrietta 250 Ward, Helen 238, 245, 250 White, Zoe 244 Williams, Celestia 224,250 Williams, Linda 250 Wilson, Bernard 250 Winfrey, Richard 250 Yeates, Sherry 251 Young, Mathel 250 Modern Dance club 233 Red Cross 232 Student Council 230,231 Carroll, Rhonda 173273 Carter, Cathey 183263 Carter, Cristi 183263 Carter, Dcbra 183 263 Case, Dusty 123 254 Castleberry, eith 183263 Chamberlain, Mark 193254 Chandler, Elizabeth 183263 Chaney, Dan 173273 Chaney, Gregory 183 263 Chenoweth, Ameliag83 263 Childress, Earl 1832 3 Childs, David 173226, 273 Childs, Tom 173 273 Chronic, Kevin 193 254 Church, Melissa 173273 Clark, David 183 263 Clark, Doug 1 3273 Clark, Richard 193254 Clark, Steve 173273 Clark, Susan 193222, 246, 252, 254 Clark, Tammy 173273 Clark, William 173273 Clayman, John 183 263 Cleere, Susan 183 231, 263 Clement, Karen 193 254 Cleveland, Elizabeth 193 230, 236, 254 Clifton, Carolyn 193 254 Cleveland, Jeff 173 273 Cline, Elizabeth 193 254 Cline, Michael 173273 Cline, Pam 183 263 Cloyde, Jennifer 173 273 Cloyde, Robert 193 254 Coe, Andrew 173 273 Coe, Carol 193 240, 254 Cohen, Tab 193 231, 254 Cole, Joyce 193254 Cole, Samuel 193 254 Coleman, James 173 273 Coleman, Michael 183 263 Collins, Jo 193240, 254 Collins, Tamara 173 273 Colpitt, Mary 183 263 Coman, Karen 183 263 Conger, Roma 183 124,263 Conn, Randy 173273 Convertino, Celeste 183240, 263 Cook, Lee Ann 173 273 Covington, Julie 183 236, 263, 265 Cox, C. Blan 183 163 Crawford, Emily 273 273 Crawford, Kelly 1 3 263 Crawford, Kim 173273 Creamer, Patil 193254 Creighton, Anne 193254, 240 Creighton, Regis 173273 Crews, John 1 3 218, 263 Crews, Patricia S93 240, 254 Criser, Ang'ela1 3 273 Crockett, 'n 183 263 Crockett, Robert 173 273 Carr, Raymond 193 ,254 Cross, Reva 183 263 Crosslin, Kenneth 183 241 Crutcher, Tina 193254 Cunningham, Cherie 173273 Custer, Doug 173273 Dale, David 183 241, 263, 271 Dale, Marc 193 254 Dale, Williamc1r93 254 Dalcssandro, ristopher 173 273 Dallas, Melinda 173273 Damer, Shelly 173 273 Daniel, Susan 193 195, 255 Daniel, Thomas 183263 Davie, Robert 193 255 Davis, Andra 193240 Day, Patrick 193255 Deal, Ruth 173273 Deardorff, John 183263 Dees, Diane 193255 Dempsey, Dianna 193255 Denton, Jeffrey 193206, 241 Derby, Stuart 183263 Deslma, Lynda 183236, 263 Devasher, Rodger, 193 255 Doak, Daniel 193255 Dodson, Steve 183 263 Doggett, Kara 183 263 Doggett, Kim 173 221, 273 Donovan, James 193255 Donovan, Julia 173273 Dooling, William 183 263 Dorsett, Jeffrey 193 255 Doshier, Clyde 173273 Douglass, Gary 173273 Douglass, Keith 183 241, 263 Dowdell, Brad 193 255 Dowell, Lauri 193 255 Downing, Sequoyah 183 263 Downs, John 173273 Downs, Kathy 193255 Doyle, Arnita183223,263 Duck, Brian 193255 Dudash, Stephen 173241, 273 Duffield, Feland 183 263 Duke, Gregonf 183 263 Dunlap, John 193 255 gtgrbin, Susan 193 222, 240, Dysert, Teresa 193255 Easley, James 173274 Easley, Terry 173274 Edwards, Michael 173274 Edwards, Pamela 193255 Elbon, Brett 183263 Elder, John 183263 Ellington, Olivia 183 263 Ellis, Terry 183263 English, Ricky 193 255 Ennis, Linda 173274 Ennis, Patricia 183 194, 219,262, 263 Ernst, Michael 173274 Eshelman, Richard 173274 Espey, Tanner 173 274 Este, Graciela 173 224, 274 Evans, Jennifer 173274 Evans, Joseph 193255 Evans, Terry 173263, 274 Evans, William 173274 Fanning, Jack 183219, 267 Farish, Jessica 193206, 240, 255 Farley, Jackie 193 255 Farnam, Nancy 193255 Farr, Lisa 193255 Farrar, Allison 173274 Farrar, George 133274 Farrill, Robert 1 3255 Fay, Barry 193255 Featherston, Ann 193255 Feldman, John 193255 Feller, Carol 193255 Feller, Duane 173274 Feller, Marie 183263 Fells, Randie 193255 Ferguson, Craig 193 255 Ferguson, Jeri 193224, 255 Ferris, Patricia 173 274 Fields, James 173274 Fields, Mike 193254, 255 Findley, Roger 173274 Firestone, clly 588336, 263 Fogle, Glenn 183 . Foltz, Gretchen 183263 Foote, Nancy 373 274 Ford, Cheryl 1 3263 Ford, Marianne 193255 Ford, Thomas 193 255 Forkey, Brenda 173 274 Foster, Cynthia 173274 Foster, Diedra 183264 Foster, Gretchen 193 195, 255 Foster, Lori 183 225. 263 Foster, Scott 183 264 Fowler, Felicia 183264 Fox, Edith 173274 Fox, Elise 173274 Fraker, Lance 173 274 Francis, Shannon 183 264 Freeman, Ann 15173274 Frommel, Bill 1 3256 Gallimore, Nancy 173 L74 Gamble, Greg 193 256 Garcia, Thelma 173274 Garlington, Gayle 173 274 gigilington, Grant 193241, Garner, Melvin 183264 Gates, Dianne 193 256 Gates, Heather 183264 Gavras, Dian 193 256 Gelonek, Dennis 193256 George, Janet 183264 Geren, Laurie 183264 Gerhard, Theresa 183264 Gibbons, Deanne 183 264 Gibbon, Kim 173274 Gilbert, Cary 173274 Gilbert, Gracie 193 240,256 Gilpin, Luke 183 218, 264 Gimlin, Leslie 193230, 233, 240, 256 Glasby, Tammy 173274 Glazer, Jon 193 241, 256 Glock, Gamie 183264 Glock, Karie 183264 Goble, Sam 183 264 Goeppinger, Bryan 193256 Goeppinger, James 183264 Goodpaster, Scott 183241, 264 Grabel, Jay 193 256 Graham, Eric 193256 Graham, Marcia 173274 Grant, Lindee 183264 Grashear, Kyle 183264 Grassman, Mary 193256 Gray, Kenton 193 256 Gray, Mark 193256 Grayson, Elaine 173274 Grayson, Nancy 193231, 238, 240,256 Green, Karla 193256 Green, Thom-Ann 173274 Green, Bill 173274 Greene, Scott 173274 Greenstreet, John 183 264 Gresham, David 173241, 274 Gribben, Thomas 183223, 264 Griffin, Ken 193256 Griffin, Larry 173274 Griffith, Mike 183 264 Grimm, Peter 193256 Gros, Bruce 173274 Gustafson, Gerald 183 264 Gwartney, Mike 193 256 ggvaartney, Teresa 193 256, Hzgger, Elizabeth 193240, 25 Hager, Margaret 173274 Hail, Kelli 183264 Hall, Anthony 173274 Hall, Mark 193256 Halloran, Eddie 173274 Hamilton, Stephen 173241 Haney, Cole 173 274 Hanna, Katherine 193222, 240, 256 Hannon, Michael 173274 Hansen, Austin 193 238, 256 Haralson, Charles 193 256 Harbin, Lisa 193253, 256 Harrell, Susan 173274 Harrison, Steven 173274 Hartshorne, David 183 264 Hatcher, Kim 193257 Hauser, Kimberly 173274 Hauser, Micheal 183262, 264 Hayes, Nikki 193257 Hazen, Scott 183264 Heath, Jennifer 183 264 Heath, Stephen 193 241, 257 Hebard, Mark 183 264 Hebard, Patricia 193 257 Heinlein, John 193257 Helvie, Patrick 183227 Henderson, Lisa 193257 Henderson, Nancy 183264 Hendricks, Lisa 173274 Henry, Michael 183265 Hcnshaw, James 193 257 Herndon, Douglas 183265 Herndon, Julia 183 265 Herren, Mina 183 265 Hester, James 183 265 Hicks, Donna 193 234, 256, 257 Hicks, Greta 193257 Highfield, Cathy 173 274 Hill, Hugh 173275 Hill, Jerry 183265 Hill, Virginia 183 240, 265 Hilmer, Julia 183265 Hilmer, Ragan 173275 Hiltz, Lynda 183219, 265 Hinson, Ted 193257 Hitt, Barbara 193257 Hixenbau h, Judith 193257 Hodfges, Iganny 183265 Hof man, Jeffrey 183265 Hocker, Craig 173275 Hocker, Keith 193257 Hoff, Sandra 173 227, 275 Hoffhouse, Mark 193257 Hogan, Michael 173275 Holcomb, Troy 183265 Holdridge, Janice 193257 Holderman, Joseph 183241 Holloway, Kathryn 193257 Honel, Brian 193257 Honel, Bruce 173275 Honigberg, Allison 173 275 Hoopert, Jon 173275 Horn, Elizabeth 183265 Horner, Shari 193257 Horry, Gregory 193 257 Horry, Lisa 373 275 Horton, Jo 1 3257 Howser, Randal 183 265 Hubbard, Charles 193 257 Hubbard, David 183 265 Hubbard, Robert S93 257 Huffman, Elizabet 1,93 257 Hughes, Janie 19325 Hughes, Justin 173 175, 241 Hughes, Karen 183219, 265 Hughes, Kay 183236, 265 Hughes, Leonard 193257 Hughes, Sherrie 183265 Hulett, Michael 173 275 Hulse, Margaret 193 232, 240,257 Hunt, Gertrude 193257 Hunt, Helen 183 194, 231, 265 Hunt, Russell 193257 Hurd, Phyllis 193265 Hutchison, Carrie 183265 Hutchison. Pride 183 265 lngle, Jeffrey 173241, 275 Ingram, Scott 183 265 Ingram, Shelia 193257 In ofe, James1 3241,275 Irvin. Michaelene 193257 Irving, Richard 173275 Isaacson, Carol 193 236,257 Iverson. Kimberly 193 195 Jackman, Jera 193240, 257 Jackson, Donna 193257 Jackson, Mary 183265 Jahns, Mary 173236, 275 Jahns, Teresa 193240, 257 James, Catherine 173 275 James, Kenneth 193257 Jankowsky, Jeff 193 257 Jatras, Cindy 173 275 Jerome, David 173 275 Jewell, Judith 1 3275 Johnson, Joseph 173273 Johnson, Kenneth 193257 Johnson, Kim 193 234, 257 Johnson, William 183265 Johnston, Brian 183265 Johnston, Lisa 173 275 Jones, Jennifer 173275 Jones, Jennifer 193 257 Jones, Margaret F. S93 257 Jones, Margaret J. 1 3 257 goges, Sandra Lee 173 226, Jorritsma, Adrie 173276 Kahn, Leslie 193257 Kallay, Edward 183225, 265 Kane, Laura 193257 Kattein, Cathy 183266 Kattein, Connie 173276 Keech, Ricky 183 266 Keeter, Terry 193257 Keeter, Toll 173276 Keeter, Valerie 183 240, 266 Keller, Brad 173276 Kelly, Carolyn 173276 Kemper,'Michael 173276 Kemper, Toni 193 257 Kenslow, Vickie 193 158, 224, 231 Kcnworthy, Kevin 183 266 Kirkpatrick, Kathy 183266 Kikugawa, Kina 193 236, 258 Kinison, Kevin 193 258 Kisler, Corey E93 222, 258 Kline, Linda 1 3219, 266 Knighton, Jeff 173 276 Knighton, Lora 183266 KOPP, Norman 193 241, 258 Kraemer, Mark 193 258 Kramer, Kim 183 266, 267 Kramer, Matt 183266, 267 Kramer, Robert 173276 Kreidler, Mark 183241, 266 Kreigsman, Mark 183 241, 266 Kreigsman, Warren 173 276 Kriesvelt, Lisa 193258 Labass, Linda 193 258 Lackey, Michael 183 266 Lafaver, Randall 193258 La Gron e, Yolanda 183266 Laird, Martin 193258 Laird, S cott 173 276 Lancaster, Anna 193240, 258 Langsto n, Carol 183266 Larsen, Lynne 183240, 266 Larue, Michelle 173276 La ssley, Carol 183 266 Lawless, Jeffrey 193 195, 258 Lawson, ldnese 193258, 261 Lawson, ichael 173276 Leblanc, Lisa 193258 Leboeuf, Marian 183 266 Lee, Barry 193258 Lee, David 173276 Lee, Debra 193 236, 258 Lee, Seri 183266 Lee, Wayna 183266 Leiter, Katherine 173276 Lema Rick 8 266 Y- Y 1 3 Lemons, Mark 193258 Letcher, Jean 193248, 258 Letcher, Rachel 173276 Leveridge, James 173 276 Levinson, Kay 173276 Lewis, Barry 173276 Lewis, Bradley 193 258, 261 Levine, Rhonda 193206, 258 Lierly, Jeffrey 173 276 Lierly, Lonnie 193258 Lincoln, Lisa 193258 Lindsay, Ethan 173276 Littell, Jeffery 183266 Lotion, Christopher 173276 Loggins, Larry 183 266 Long, Julie 193258 Long, Marie 173276 Long, Re ina 193258 Looper, Jihn 193258 Losey, Tony 183266 Love, Lauren 183266 Lovern, Lindy 183 266 Lovett, Joseph 183 266 Lovett, Lisa 173276 Loyd, A nn 193240, 258 Loyd, Sara 183222, 240, 266 Lubin, Cathy 183 240, 260 Luke, Elizabeth 173 276 Luker, Sherri 193 240, 258 Luker, William 183 266 Lukken, Lucia 183240, 266 Lyon, Paul 183266 MacDonald, Gordon 173 276 Ma gard, Mary Ann 283 266 Ma er, Kathryn 1832 6 Mailes, Makela, Malone Leroy 173 276 Katherine g13276 Kerry S93 1 5, 258 Malone: Lisa 17 216 Malone, Lori 173 276 Manderscheid, Melba 183 266 Manering, Byron 173276 Manipel la, Samuel 173276 Manlandro, Victoria 183266 Manninlg,Jack 183267 Mans, imberly 173 216, 276 Mantovani, John 183 241, 267 Maple, Richard 183267 Market, Maroni, Annette 183 267 Mary 193 258 Marsh, Randall 173 276 Marshal Marshal Martin l, Arnethia 183267 1, Janie 173276 Dean 183241, 267 Martin, Elizabeth 183267 Martin, Frances 183267 Martin, Janice 173 276 Martin, Lee 183267 Martin, Melinda g93 258 Martin, Pamela 1 3267 Marzec, Michael 173220 Maselli, Vincent 173 226: Matlock, Judith 183267 Matthews, Linda 193 258 Matuszak, Laura 193 235, 259 Maus, Diane 183267 Mauthe, Nelson 173276 Maxey, Maxey, Doug 173 276 Rodney 173 276 Maxfield, Adele 173 276 Maxfield, Susan 193 240, 259 May, Mary 173276 Mayfield, Tracy 183 267 McAfee McAfee McAfee McAfee McCall, , Allyson 183267 , Edward 183 267 , James 193 259 , William 173276 Marc 173 276 McCharen, Richard 193259 McClendon, Jerry 183267 McClun g, Richard 193259 McCormick, Katherine 193 259 McCormick, Robert 193259 McCu11agh, Richard 173277 McDaniel, Kathy 173277 ggDonald, Jan 193 222, 240, 276 276 McDonald, Jill 173277 McGee, Rose 173277 McGoffin, Mary Ann 173277 McGraw, Jamie 183267 Mclntosh, Virginia 173 277 ggKay, Kimberly 193240, McKee, Gary 173277 McKee, Terry 173216, 277 McKenzie, Frank 193259 McLean, Jamie 183267 McLean, Sarah 193258, 259 McLean, Tim 173277 g11,gLendon, Melissa 17322, McMahon, Brian 193259 McNally, Randal 183 267 McNeill, John 183 267 McUsic, Teresa 183 222, 240, 267 Meltzer,Cathy 193259 Mersch, Teddi 173277 ggyerhoff, Richard 193 195, Meyers, John 183 218, 267 Michaelis, Peter 173277 Michno, Mike 183267 Middauglg, Pamela 183267 Miller, bby183267 Miller, Craig 183267 Miller, Marilyn 183267 Miller, Sarah 193 240, 259 Miller, Steven 193241, 259 Mitchell, Mark 183267 Mobley, Dru 173277 Moellers, Steven 193259 Mollens, Brian 183267 Mondier, Charles 193 259 Money, Steven 173277 Monkres, Cynthia 193231, 235, 259, 281 Montgomery, Robert 193 259 Mooberry, Monnie 183267 Moore, Mindy 183 240,267 Moragne,John 193259 Moran, Kathleen 183267 Morehead, David 173277 Morgan, Daniel 183267 Morgan, Timothy 183267 Morgan, Vicki 193 258, 259 Morris, Andre 173277 Morton, Richard 173277 Moser, Steven 173 277 Mowery, William 193259 Mowry, David 183267 Mowry, Tira 183 222, 240, 267 Munn, John 173277 Murphy, Kevin 173277 Murray, Melissa 183 267 Nalley, Melissa 283 267 Naquin, Cindy 1 3267 Nation, Neel 193 24, 259 Neil, Holly 173277 Nelson, Lynn 173277 Neville, Monica 173277 Nichols, Dave 193 259 Nicholson, Lynn 173277 Norris, Cynthia 1?3277 Norris, Jocelyn 1 3277 Norris, Marsha 183240, 267 Noel, David 193 259 Norman, Julie 193259 Norton, Ronald 193256 Nuss, Gary 183267 O'Brien, James 173 277 0fDay, Donald 173277 Oren, Joy 193 259 Olden, Ken 183267 Oliver, Yolanda 173277 Owens, Jamice 173277 Oxford, Daniel 183 268 Pack, Tammy 173277 Palmer, Kevin 173277 Pannell, Kim 193259 Park, Felix 183 194 Parker, Eric 183 268 lndexo 285 Williams Parker, James 193259 Parker, Sherlcna 573 277 Parker, Terry 193 40, 259 Parker, Tim 173277 Parks, Roxanne 193 259 gggrish, Sharon 183 236, 240, Patterson, Beverly 173277 Patterson, Kellie 183 268 Paynter, Frank 193 159 Payton, Liz 193259 Peck, Diane 173277 Peek, Marilyn 183 268 Pederson, Sandra 183 268 Peer, Mike 173277 Peer, Teresa 193 259 Pelt, Jacob 183268 Pendleson, Janis 193259 Pennington, Robert 183 268 Penny, Regina 193259 Perkins, Robert S73 277 Perlich, Dan 193 41, 259 Peters, Janet 183268 Peters, Robert 173 277 Peters, Stephen 193 259 gglgeger, Christine 183 240, Phillips, Dan 183221, 268 Phillips, Eric 183 268, 271 Phillips, Russell 183 268 Phillips, Sheila 1 3277 Phillips, Shelley 193 240,259 Piland, Robert 183 268 Pinkerton, John 183268 Pitcher, Dona 193 222, 259 Pitts, Cheryl 193259 Pleasant, Joe 173277 Pollock, Judith 183 268 Pollock, Michael 183 268 Polson, Christy 183 268 Pool, Steve 1732 7 Poole, Janet 193 259 Poole, Laurie 183 223, 268 Pontius, Kevin 193 259 Postier, Shari 1 3 277 Powell, Danelle 173277 Powell, Lisa 183 240, 268 Pracheil, John 183 268 Primdahl, Karl 183 268 Proffitt, Sandra 183 238, 240, 268 Propst, Robie 183 268 Pumphrey, Elmer 173 278 Purser, Kristi 193259 Purvis, Debra 183 268 Quapaw, Bob 193259 Radney, Russel 173 278 Ramage, James 173278 Ramirez, Aubrey 173 278 Ramirez, Michael 193259 Randall, James 173278 Ratliff, Ricky 183241 Rawlings, Diane 883 268 Read, Mary 1832 9 Reaves, Andrea 193 259 Rednour, Teresa 183 269 Reed, Howard 173241, 278 Reed, Lisa 183 240, 262, 269 Reese, Peter 173 278 Reese, Robert 183 269 Reeves, David 193 224, 252, 259 Reeves, John 183269 Renli-ow, Carrie 193 259 Reynolds, Victor 173 278 Rhoades, Blake 193259 Rhoades, Brettley 1333 259 moades, Martha 1 3240, Rhoads, Pamela 193 259 Richards, Jodi 183 269 Richards, Julia 183269 Richards, Matthew 193 259 Richards, Robert 173 216, 278 Richardson, Lenny 183269 Richardson, William 173 278 Richins, Michael 173 278 Riley, Chieko 183269 Rizley, Julia 183 269 Ritchey, Jamie 173278 Robards, Rodney 173 278 Robbins, Roann 193 259 Zogbe, Rebecca 183 236, 240, Roberts, Edward 193 259 Roberts, Kimberly 173278 Roberts, Micheal 173 241, 278 Roberts, Tina 173 278 Roberson, Robinson 278 Robinson , Robinson, Robinson, Jon 183269 ,Christopher 173 Elicia183269 Kim 173278 Robin 193 234, Ro ers, Jennifer 83240, 269 Ro de, Tammy 1 3278 Rombach, Tracey 183 269 Romero, Christina 183 269 Roper, Michael 193 259 Ross, Gerrie 173 278 Rouse, Stephen 193259 Rush, Charles 193260 Rusher, Jim 183262, 269 Rushing, Teresa 593 260 Russell, Connie 1 3269 Russell, Kathryn 193 260 Russell, Nancy 193 195, 222, 253,259 E 3 260 Rutter, Cindy 173278 Ruwe, Kathryn 183 269 Ryon, Noma 173278 Sabin, Leslie 193222, 260 gggasco, Barbara 193 240, Salasco, Mary 183 269 Samilton, Cynthia 193260 Samilton, Thomas 173 278 Sanders, Florda 183 269 Sanders, Sarah 193 260 Sanders, Shirley 173278 Sappington, Gary 173278 Saulters, Renawn 183269 Saulters, Rendala 193 260 Saunders, Dawn 1973 278 Saunders, Mary 1 3260 Schilling, Jeff183 269 Schmidt, Phyllis 173278 Schneider, Carol 1533 269 Schrenkel, Peter 1 3260 Schuller, Aaron 173278 Schultheis, Amy 173 278 Schultz, Linda 173278 Schupp, Brad 193 199, 260 Schupp, Chris 193260 Schupp, Mike 173278 Schwartz, Larry 173278 Scruggs, Scott 173 278 Scale, Melinda 193 240. 252, 260 Seanard, Pam 183269 See, Debra 193260 Seibert, Blair 173278 Seibert, Jay 183 269 Shaffer, Stacy 173278 Shapard, Susan 193 240, 260 Shellhorn, Pam 183 240, 269 Shelton, Sharon 193 256, 260 Sherman, Leslie 193 260 Shirk, Charles E93 254, 260 Shoals, Leroy 1 3269 Shockey, Harold 193 260 Shoemake, Richard 173278 Short, Kathy 173278 Sibole, Philip 193260 Sikkink, Vivian 193 260 Simmons, Bret 1 3278 Simmons, Steffi 183269 Simpson, Tracy 173 278 Sims, David 193260 Sims, Lynn 173278 Sinclair, Gail 193 260 Singer, Todd 1 3 278 Sipes, Sue 173278 Sisemore, Roger 183269 Skinner, Charles 183 270 Skinner, John 173278 Skuy, Belinda 183 270 Stamper, Mark 173279 Stamper, Sharon6883 270 Stark, Cliff 193 2 Stark, Dona 183270 Starr, Randy 173279 Stayton, Jean 183 270 Steed, Jonalyn 193 240, 260 Steed, Kenneth 173279 Steed, Michele 183270 Steel, Jane 193 233, 240, 260 Steele, Cheryl 193 258, 260 Stephens, Regina 193 260 Stewart, Jamie 183 270 Stewart, Karen 193260 Stratton, Cindy 183 194, 222, 231, 240 Stratton, Doug 193260 Strickland, Elizabeth 173279 Strickland, Joy 193 260 Stringfield, Sally 173216, 279 Stubbs, James 173 279 Stuck, James 173279 gggeber, Kim 183222, 240, Sublett, Windol 183270 Sullivan, Jodi 173279 Sullivan, Joyce 173279 Sullivan, Lynne 173216, 279 Sullivan, Stacy 183270 Sumbry, Lenora 183270 Sumbry, Wilette 193 260 Summers, Steve 173279 Sutton, Stann 193260 Swaim,Jeff193 260 Swanson, Kevin 183270 Swindell, Rebecca 193260 Syas, Clarence 193 260 Tallen, William 173 279 Tarbel, David 193 260 Tattershall, Julie 183 270 Taylor, Booth 193 260 Taylor, Deborah 183 270 Taylor, Greg 193 260 Taylor, Robert 193 260 Teal, Sally 173279 Terral, Julia 183270 Terry, Jeffrey 173 279 Tesh, Lisa 183270 Tharp, Danniel 173 279 Tharp, Don 193 260 Y Thomas, Bret 193 239, 260 Vinyard, Deanna g73 279 Vlahos, Gregory 1 3261 Voeller, Jon 193 261 Wagner, 265, 270 Kristin 183 236, Walden, Jefferson 193 261 Waldo, Leroy 193261 Walker, Beverly 173279 Walker, James 193241, 261 Walker, John 173279 Wall, SCO!! 173279 Wallace, Carey gb 240, 270 ggitllace, Dana 1 3222, 240, Wallace, Janet 183 240, 270 Walls, Robert 183 194, 223, 270 Ward, John 193261 Warren, Mic ael 193261 Washington, Isaac S73 279 Waters, Jack 193 26 Watson, Cyrus 173 279 Watson, Thurman 193261 Watt, Danelle 193261 Watts, Rebecca 183 270 Waychoff, Jeff 193 261 Waychoff, Kelly 173279 Webb, Sarah 173279 Webb, Sydney 193 261 Weddle, Byron 173 241, 279 Weiss, Monica 183 270 Weldon, Rhonda 193 261 Wells, Sheri 193 224, 261 West, Brenda 173279 West, James 183241, 270 Wheeler, Jamie 173279 Whelan, Mary 183 270 White, Connor 173279 White, John 183241 White, Keith 193 261 White, Kevin 1573 241, 279 White, Mark 1 3279 White, Mary 173279 White, Ronald 183 270 White, Roxanne 1973 279 White, Therisia1 3 261 Whitmire, Rebecca 183270 Thompson, Anthony 183 270 Thompson, Charles 173 279 Thompson Thompson Thompson Whitmore, Catherine 173279 Whitmore, Shirley 183 270 Whittenberg, Robert 183 225 Widdicombe, Tracy 1 3 279 Wilkinson, Catherineg93 261 Wilkirson, Janet 193 2 1 , Cynthia S83 270 ,Julie183 70 ,Philip 173279 Thromasohlylichael 193 258 Thomson, Shari 173 279 Todd, Rodney 193 260 Townes, Jeffrey 183222, 270 Townsend, Lizabeth 193 240, 260 Tranand, Lynn 183 270 Tracy, Joy 193 261 Tragakiss, Michele 173279 Trease, Brenda 173 279 Trower, Suzanne 193 261 Tucci, Diane 183 270 Tudor, Terry 193 261 Turner, Lori 183270 Turner, Russell 173 279 Tyler, Debra 183270 Tyler, William 173 279 Willhite, Willhite, Williams Cindy 173 279 Lloyd 193 261 Brigitte 173 279 Williams: Glenn 193 238, 241 Williams , Gwyn 193 261 ,John 193241, 261 Williams, Lance S73 279 Williams, Mark1 3261 Williams, Michael 183241, 270 Williams, Paul 193261 Williams Scott 173 279 Williams: Terry 173279 Vgilliams, Thomas 193216, 2 1 Willis, Robert 183 231, 238, 270 Wilson, Diane 173 279 Wilson, Loren 193 254, 261 Wilson, Nancy 183270 Smith, Allan 193260 Smith, Angela 173278 Smith, April 183270 Smith, Beverly 183270 Smith, Jeff 183 270 Smith, Joyce 193 260 Smith, Laura 173279 Smith, Phil 193260 Smith, Steven S93 260 Smithey, Jeffsq 3 279 Sommers, Cat y 193260 Sommers, Mark 183270 Sottong, Jon 173279 Southmayd, Clark 193 260 Sparks, Charles 183 241, 270 Spear, Stephanie 193 216, 234, 260 Speegle, Barton 183270 Speyer, Susan 193260 Spradlin, Don 193260 Spragins, Brad 193 260 Stacy, Lynn 193 260 Staires, Cindy 183 270 Stgllcup, Elizabeth 183225, 27 Ulman, John 173 279 Upton, Ross 183 270 Vandiver, Charles 193261 Veascy, Jairus183270 Vera, Florence 173279 Vestey, Darren 193261 Vierra, Cinda 183270 Vincent, William 173 279 Vire, Kevin 193261 Wilson, Raymond 193241, 261 Winders, Steven 183270 Winn, Tracy 193261 Wise, Michael 193261 Witt, Brenda 183 240, 270 Wood, Gerald 183270 Wood, Gregory 173279 Woodbury, Kent 173 279 Woods, Larry 193 261 Woodward, Stanley 173279 Wright, Debbie 183 270 Wright, Keith 183270 Xuenschel. Mark 193241, Vlguenschel, Peter 193 241, 2 1 Wythe, Jerry 193261 Yeates, T Young, E amara 173 279 lizabeth S73 279 Young, Gary 1832 0 Young, Gerald 193 261 Young, Rebecca 173279 Zeligwn, Wendy 173279 ES? BOE? SHE? Editor: Julie Price Staff: Chris Delong Managing Editor: Cathy Whisenhunt Advisor: Sandra L. Benson Academics Editor: Susan Wilde Staff: Susie McClendon Administration Editor: Sandy Parrish Staff: Daniel Sieler Copy Editor: Sara Ross Staff: Karen Barber Organizations Editor: Joe Glass Staff: Donna Peyton Laura Sommers Photography Editor: Denis Abercrombie Bill Knudsen Mark Lubin Larry Reeves Ed Tuell Seniors Editor: Darcy Reynolds Staff: Jill Clements Sports Editor: Jim Ernst Staff: Larry Cleveland Student Life Editor: Jeri Sims Staff: Susan Cleveland Marcheta Nix Underclassmcn Editor: Claudette Rogers Staff: Shanan Brinson .ACII IVCJTKTIJ-E13 C3I5JIlIEI1Q"'I'5 Hunter Publishing Company Mrs. Jessie Caton Enterprise Photography Miss Barbara Slagle Lloyd Tomberlin Mrs. Linda Bacon Mrs. Martha Fast Nancy Goble Mrs. Verna Taliaferro Dean Martin 'Q M,,,,,W-,,,,,,, , y. . wf,.,,..,,,k ., ,, ,W V , ,.,, , xx L , Qkw 1 Q 339 ' W ,.,6WVfN Fiibdfifflfx-WWMQ 5 N X X fx 5 ,K fav-355. ,gy . 0 Winston-Salem ' HUNTER PUBLISHI 57? ' 5 North Carolina LLOYD C. TOMB C F092 wf X LJ 'S QF QQ? Q, gig M50 X M Q9 , ,J QA0 Ypdj 30 AQQQ X 0 be? -Q7 f0 Q T3 4214! Qfxe' 5h.Q,

Suggestions in the Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) collection:

Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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